Harbor Springs Michigan
Highlighting the communities surrounding Little Traverse Bay since 1971 | Published Weekly on Wednesdays Week of January 23-29, 2013
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Volume 42 • Number 4
Harbor Springs resident to discuss forest fire research at College lecture Friday
School engages community in long term planning process By Kate Bassett Harbor Light Newspaper
By Jessica Evans
Be extraordinary. The words used to define the mission and vision of the Harbor Springs School District are both simple and complex beyond measure. That’s why superintendent Mark Tompkins said when it was time to start working on a new strategic plan for the school system, a traditional approach just wouldn’t work. He said being extraordinary starts with extraordinary planning. That’s why the district opted to create a committee representative of all facets of the community, and had them engage in a “structured dialogic design” process. “It was a fantastic experience,” Tompkins said of the three full days of discussion, led by facilitator Jeffery Diedrich. “It was an incredible community dialogue. The whole thing was so positive, so inclusive.” The group met each session from 8 a.m.-5 p.m., using a “hyper-democratic” model with trigger questions such as, ““What actions must Harbor Springs Public School take to overcome barriers and approximate the ideal future of delivering extraordinary educational experiences that lead to successful student outcomes (including post-school) for all students?” Tompkins said each participant shared ideas and opinions, and from there, the process melted together similar thoughts and narrowed the focus on an “influence map” that helped define what ideas/changes would offer the most impact. Each session ended with its own influence map. “Two of our main focuses will be improving communication between parents, teachers, students, and the community, and creating a task for to look at extraordinary educational delivery systems,” Tompkins said. “Everyone came away with a different experience,” Tompkins said of the planning process, “But I think we all felt very good about where we are going.” All of the information gathered during the sessions will now return to the district’s steering committee, which is made up of administrators, teachers, and community members. The steering committee will take the influence maps which were created through the process and design a plan of action to present to the Board of Education. “Many school districts have thick documents filled with goals they are continued on page
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Harbor Light Newspaper
The recent blast of winter weather arrived just in time for the annual Moose Jaw Safari, which took place Saturday, January 19. The 30mile ride, beginning in Harbor Springs and ending at the famous “bean pot” at Center Township Hall, attracts hundreds of snowmobile enthusiasts each year. Harbor Light photo by Jessica Evans
A portrait of our farm-food system: A new research project will explore and evaluate Emmet County’s local food system By Jessica Evans Harbor Light Newspaper
Farming has changed drastically over the last half a century, in particular with family farms dwindling in number over the past few decades. Recently, however, there seems to be a renewed interest in local food and supporting those who grow it. In the next several months, a comprehensive look will be given to the Emmet County food-farm system due to a new research project spearheaded by North Central Michigan College and funded in part by the Petoskey Harbor Springs Area Community Foundation. The project, ti“We want to look at where our tled “A Portrait of Local Farmfood is coming from, how it’s Our Food System Todistributed and how the system day,” will seek to collect statistical can be improved upon.” data and also ac-Helen Leithauser cess local farms NCMC Corporate and Community Education and farmers in business training coordinator. the area to gain a collective overview of the local food system. “Our baseline goal is to look at the whole food system in Emmet County and to include information not only from farmers, but also from restaurants, businesses and individual consumers,” said Helen Leithauser, NCMC Corporate and Community Education business training coordinator. “We want to look at where our food is coming from, how it’s distributed and how the system can be improved upon.” The research will be conducted by student interns and volunteers to investigate farmland use, products, market structures, strengths, needs and recommendations for the local farming community. According to Leithauser, the hope is that this project will clearly identify the needs of local farmers and to eventually use the information gathered to develop new resources, markets and opportunities for farmers and to bolster the local food-farm economy. “This research project will help to generate ideas as to the market we need to create,” Leithauser said. “In a way, it’s sort of like a watershed; we’re looking at where the food is coming from, where it’s going and who is consuming it.”
The study will look at several different factors involved in farming and the local foods movement and will hopefully identify what local farmers need to succeed.
Harbor Light photo by Charles O’Neill
Forest fires help keep forests healthy, but can wreak havoc on homes nearby. The Huron National Forest, where a major fire in April 2012 burned 1,400 acres, is an example of a complex environment where social and ecological scientists are working with fire managers to address wildland fire issues and Sue Stewart. identify alternatives to protect the neighborhood. Sue Stewart, Ph.D., spent 20 years with the U.S. Forest Service and will talk about her research in this area at North Central Michigan College on Friday, January 25, at 12 p.m., during the Luncheon Lecture series. Stewart, daughter of Dave and Ann Irish, grew up in Harbor Springs and recently returned to her home town. During her time with the Forest Service, Stewart investigated housing growth and the challenges it creates for keeping forests healthy and sustainable. This research led to a request for national maps of areas where housing and forests overlap, because national fire policy focuses on reducing fire risk in such neighborhoods. Stewart noted that only some areas in northern Michigan are susceptible to wildland fires. These areas typically have sandy soil and pine trees, especially Jack Pines. Friday’s presentation will explore the current Federal policy of working with homeowners, making them aware of fire issues and enlisting their help to avoid the destruction of homes. “We’ll be looking at the Smokey Bear era of the Forest Service with its emphasis on preventing and suppressing fires and then discussing what we do now to work with homeowners,” Stewart said. “I’ll discuss what fire managers are doing to turn the problem with wildland fires around and what this means for northern Michigan,” Stewart said. Geographic information system (GIS) mapping is a major component of the research Stewart uses, and said she encourages students interested in this to attend the presentation for more information
The funding for the project is made possible due to a $6,200 grant provided by the Petoskey Harbor Springs Area Community Foundation. An estimated $7,000 will be contributed to the project by North Central Michigan College, the Local Food Alliance of Northern Michigan, and various other donors. The Local Food Alliance was created in order to raise consciousness about farms and food. “The interest and support of the Community Foundation in regard to the local food movement has been phenomenal,” Leithauser said. According to Petoskey Harbor Springs Community Foundation program officer Sara Ward, the project aims to gain a fuller understanding of what assets and gaps there are in the current local food system. Ward continued on page 9
Half a billion thanks!
We provided more than $500 million for new mortgage loans in 2012. Thank you, northwest Michigan!
nwbank.com • Member FDIC
2 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of January 23-29, 2013
Harbor Springs Chamber director offers ‘State of the Community Report’ By Daniel DeWindt Harbor Springs Chamber of Commerce Executive Director
Ever since we published Molly Ames Baker’s essay in our December 12 issue (still available to read online, www. harborlightnews. com), “Lakeful” has been a major buzzword with readers near and far. We’re inviting folks to send us images, memories, and ideas about ways to be more lakeful in our daily lives, and we’ll be compiling them for a new website. -Kate Bassett, Editor email@example.com
The 2012 Chamber year in Harbor Springs was an exciting one filled with some outstanding advancement in Chamber organization, growth and stability. Yet, we look at the year of 2012 as a stepping stone to the future strength of the Chamber in the upcoming years. In order to work toward strengthening ourselves for the future, we have experienced (and had expected to experience) some challenges financially. We now feel the Chamber is stronger today than it was a year ago. The bulk of our operating funds come from the multiple events that the Chamber hosts throughout the year. These events serve a dual purpose of fundraising for the Chamber and as a draw for many visitors to experience the Harbor Springs area. Our events, the financial stronghold of our Chamber, did experience some setbacks
Pictured: Another great “lakeful” moment, this one coming from reader Anne Butler Muckerman. Anne sent us this photo of two friends from college, Ann and Helen Focke-red-headed twins from Dayton, Ohio-- who were visiting Anne’s family at their Harbor Point cottage. The photo was taken at Cottage 33’s dock during the summer of 1948. The girls are in Anne’s family’s Chris Craft.
Poetry American Life in Poetry BY TED KOOSER, U.S. POET LAUREATE
It’s wonderful when a very young person discovers the pleasures of poetry and gives it a try. Here’s a poem by a first grader, Andrew Jones of Ferndale, Washington, who, if we’re lucky, will go on to write poems the rest of his life.
The Softest Word The softest word is leaf it zigzags in the air and falls on the yellow ground American Life in Poetry is made possible by The Poetry Foundation (www. poetryfoundation.org), publisher of Poetry magazine. It is also supported by the Department of English at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Poem copyright ©2012 by Ted Kooser, whose most recent book of poems is Together, Brooding Heron Press, 2012. Poem reprinted by permission of Ted Kooser. Introduction copyright © 2012 by The Poetry Foundation. The introduction’s author, Ted Kooser, served as United States Poet Laureate Consultant in Poetry to the Library of Congress from 2004-2006. We do not accept unsolicited manuscripts.
The Train Depot with Jim Roe by the light pole
this year. However, we have kept our operating expenses in line and actually came in under budget. Furthermore, we have identified where our weak points were in 2012 and have set up a plan to strengthen our events in regard to donation/sponsorships, attendance and stronger expense control. We are proud to say that our Chamber was strong enough financially to take on the challenges of 2012. In terms of membership, we maintained positive growth for the third year in a row. Membership dues were up 7.4-percent over 2011, without having raised the membership fees. We look forward to 2013 being another year of growth. We’ll kick off a membership drive in the spring to coincide with the release of the new membership directory. Plus, we’ve added a new level of membership to afford start ups and entrepreneurs to take advantage of the services and marketing offered through the chamber. Interested individuals should contact the chamber to learn more. At the recent Annual Meeting for members, incoming board president Tom Trautman said he “looks forward to the challenges of the coming year. A lot of positive things are happening in this community and again, I’m glad to be part of it. We all need to continue to shape this community to which residents, visitors and investors are attracted.” Tom went on further to say “we need to promote the community and strive to ensure future prosperity via a pro-business climate. As a chamber we need to represent the unified voice of the employer community and reduce transactional friction through well-functioning networks. Harbor Springs is a great place to live and work, but there is always room for improvement and together we can make it better.” -CONTINUED on page 3.
Letters to the Editor • The Harbor Light newspaper invites, welcomes and encourages expression of the opinions of our readers for publication in our Letters category. Letters may be on any subject of current local concern. There are plenty of other venues to express opinions on national, state politics and other subjects. We encourage readers to use those and keep letters here focused on local matters. • The Letters section is not intended for letters of thanks (except in unusual circumstances approved by the publisher). Thank you letters are required to be paid personal notes. • The Harbor Light newspaper does not publish unsigned letters, or those of obvious mass-mailed distribution. Neither do we publish campaign or political endorsements.
• Letters must be written by one person only, or husband and wife.We would encourage that letters be typewritten, double-spaced. • As a general rule, we limit publication of any one individual’s letters to a maximum of one time per month. • For verification, please include an address and telephone number. • All letters considered for publication are subject to editing for length and libel. • Decision to publish -- or not to publish -- any letter remains the prerogative of the editor and publisher. • There is no charge for a letter published in the Harbor Light newspaper.
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Crooked Tree Youth Orchestra Winter Concert
The Crooked Tree Youth Orchestra will celebrate its 12th season with the annual Winter Concert held on Sunday, January 27th at 3:00pm in the Ross Stoakes Theater at Crooked Tree Arts Center, located at 461 E. Mitchell
Street in Petoskey. Orchestra directors, Robert Dudd and Jennifer McAndrew, have been working with students since September to prepare for their first performance of the season. The Symphony Orchestra
R EG A L E S T AG T E
Jazz Ensemble will also be featured in the performance. The Youth Orchestra concerts are free to the public. For more information please contact Crooked Tree Arts Center at (231) 347-4337 or visit www.crookedtree.org.
-CONTINUED from page 2.
Incoming board members include Mark Carter from Carter’s Imageware, Scott Langton of American Spoon -CONTINUED from page 1. and Frank Shumway of the about GIS mapping. Birchwood Inn. Cost for the event is $9 and In the coming year, we are includes lunch. Reservations again proud to have such are preferred. Call 231-348strong relationships with the 6600 to reserve a place at the City of Harbor Springs, HARtable. The presentation takes BOR Inc, NLEA, the PAVB, place in the library conference the Petoskey Chamber and room at the Petoskey campus. many of our local Township For more information, call Boards and countless citizen 231-348-6840. groups. Together we are excited about the Placemaking efforts, furthering our grassroot marketing, strengthening member ties and hosting spectacular events to fulfill and expand our mission’s reach. Here’s a brief recap of 2012’s successes and what’s happening in 2013: Successful Pure Michigan Partnership - the visibility online and the exposure throughout the State was tremendous! In the height of the campaign, Harbor Springs’ partnership page was among the 25th most visited site online resulting in 11,000 new visits to the Chamber website. The proven economic impact that has resulted from the various elements of the campaign includes an increase in visitors as well as visitor spending and hotel occupancies. The chamber, with G the support of our marketing N ISTI team andCled ED by Scott LangL U W D E E ton, N E Ris once again pursuing PRaICPure Michigan partnership for Spring/Summer 2013.
will perform Nocturne, a composition by Felix Mendelssohn. The Chamber Orchestra will perform a composition written in 1787 by composer Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart titled Eine Kleine Nachtmusik. The Concert Orchestra and
Harbor Springs Chamber report...
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 3
Week of January 23-29, 2013
The fundraising efforts are underway for the dollar-fordollar matching program in an effort to raise the $25,000. Our Marketing and PR committee continues to pursue greater publicity for our town, its merchants and community events. Media relations and press outreach in 2012 was excellent– the media coverage gained through the support efforts of our PR firm has resulted in the advertising equivalency of $350,000 plus (Nearly 3,000,000 impressions). To round out our marketing objectives, launching of the Stafford’s Marketing Challenge was announced recently at the HSACC Annual Meeting - The Chamber has set the goal to raise $35,000 specifically for local marketing efforts, separate from Pure Michigan. Stafford’s Hospitality believes so strongly in this campaign that they have once again proudly contributed the first $1,000 to launch this fund-raising campaign. Plus, Stafford’s Hospitality supports this effort so much that they have pledged to match 15-percent of any dollars raised (up to $5,000) by January 31, 2013! Stafford’s will then offer a 10-percent matching fund for every additional dollar pledged after January 31 and before April 1, 2013 (Minimum commitment $1,000, maximum of $5,000). We’re grateful for their support and with their backing the Chamber is con-
fident in raising the funds necessary to maintain and grow our marketing efforts in an increasingly competitive market place. Lastly, movement to establish the Harbor Springs Area Chamber of Commerce Foundation is underway. The foundation will function as a charitable organization and be instrumental in helping manage donations associated with the Fourth of July Fireworks and other fundraising campaigns. In closing 2012 has been filled with new opportunity and positive change. We have seen growth in membership, strengthened communications and a renewed connection with members and the community. I, along with my staff, board of directors and volunteers are all whole heartedly committed to the growth of the town and genuinely care about the community. The Chamber strives, and is looking for new ways, to add value for its members that they’ve come to expect. On behalf of the Board of Directors and the Staff of the Harbor Springs Area Chamber of Commerce, thank you everyone for your support and participation throughout 2012, and we look forward to serving this extraordinary community for generations to come. daniel@harborspringschamber. com 231-526-7999
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195 Sun Valley Drive: Cozy chalet next to ski areas, golf and biking. Two bedrooms plus loft with a bautifully remodeled kitchen and master bath. Features two decks, new water heater, AC unit, carpet, paint, doors and hardware, and windows. Entire home has been updated and is move-in ready. (MLS#435775) $185,000
4749 S. Pleasantview Rd., #103: Taste125 Franklin Park: Excellent comfully updated 2 bedroom, 2 bath unit with mercial opportunity! Exceptional 100 We specialize in only USDA Choice Beef which 1-car garage. Conveniently located bex 40 commercial building adaptable has been aged days,uses. giving 4,000 you the perfect tween Harbor Springs and Petoskey, and for 21+ to many square feet with marbling the perfect in your3 mouth” steak. We very close to Boyne Highlands andfor Nubs 14’ “melt side walls, receiving doors (10 Nob. Updates include cut Granite counter and trim our steaks to provide the ultimate flavor. x 10), a separate stall thatin was previtops and new cabinetry throughout, new ously used for car detailing - 2 private appliances and tiled floor. Association separate office areas with reception amenities include: exercise rooms, tennis area and full bath; also a half bath courts, pool and hot tub, fishing ponds, in shop area - building is set up with pools, trails. Prime Offered -nicely 2-phase and York 3-phase electric and ef• walking USDA AllfurNatural - New nished. This unit has a great rental history. ficiently heated by radiant heat. (MLS# Strips (MLS# 435715) $109,900 435710) $369,900
• Whole Beef Tenderloins • Filet Mignon NG G Strip I N T I • New York S T I LIS WL • Delmonico E W N E N • Bone In Rib Eye Offering over 700 varieties of Wine, • Standing Rib Roast plus Port and Champagnes • Flank Steak • T-Bones & Porterhouse Kendall Jackson Chardonnay 720 N. Traverse: An excellent op1185 Hideaway Drive #10:• Phase I • English Roast $11.99, portunity to develop a commercial Hideaway Valley Condominium. Two Everyday
property in one of the busiest locabedroom two and a half bath unit with tions in Noir Harbor$18.29, Springs. Plans are finished lower level. Near clubhouse, • Cambria Pinot available for a building on the existing pool, tennis courts, skiing and golf Save $9.80 slab. Many possibilities from one courses. (MLS# 435779) $99,500 large space or several smaller ones. • Rutherford Ranch Reserve Approximately 6,200 square feet total. (MLS#$28.80 435796) $289,900 $28.39, Save
• LaCrema Chardonnay $16.99, Pork Chops, Butterflied Pork Chops, SavePork $6.60 Loin, Pork Tenderloin, Pork Roasts • Veuve Clicquot Lamb Chops, Lamb Racks G $42.99, Save $13.40 Everyday Fryer IN Chicken Breasts, Whole Legs, Whole T S I L Chickens, Roaster Chickens, Chicken Wings, • Ferrari Carano Cabernet NEW THE ULTIMATE GROUND BEEF Cornish Hens, Rotisserie Chicken $20.69,New SaveRental $18.00 : Church Street We grind our beef continuously theThighs day, adding Local Chickenthroughout Breasts, & Wings4 Bedrooms, 3.5 Bathrooms, Sleeps 8. • All Blackstone Varietals $7.29, our steak trimmings to create the perfect burger. You won’t Great location, newly renovated, stainWhole Chickens find any fillers or ungradedLocal beef here. Save $5.60 less appliances, granite countertops, restored hardwood Chuck ~ Sirloin~Beef Tenderloin • Newtonbeautifully Chardonnay $16.99,flooring! 5631 Lower Shore Drive: Unique Available by this summer! $3800.00 Available: Ground architect’s Also house. 2 bedrooms, 2 Pork, Turkey, Chicken, Veal, Save $6.00 per week, $200.00 cleaning fee,
Lamb, Buffalo (local) baths with skylights. Large open living $50.00 booking fee and 6% sales tax. room with full wall fireplace, 2 skylights, kitchen and dining areas, built-in bookPROPERTY MANAGEMENT cases. Parquet floored family room SERVICES IN with built-in bookcases. Basement HARBOR SPRINGS, with laundry facilities, new furnace and BOYNE HIGHLANDS, water heater; 2½-car garage; deeded Frozen Petite House-Made Quiche, beach access with use of private park NUB’S NOB AND ALONG THE Stuffed Mushrooms, Forstiere Meatballs, grounds on Lake Michigan. 5-Mile INLAND WATERWAY 163 E. Main Street | Harbor Springs Baked creek runs through private park. 1+ Bries and More acres. (MLS# 435814) $295,000
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4 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
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McLaren Northern Michigan Hosts Cancer Survivorship and Wellness Series McLaren Northern Michigan is hosting a free four-week program to help cancer survivors face the challenges and changes cancer brings; from the moment of diagnosis, through treatment and beyond, and into years of survivorship or palliative care. “Cancer Survivorship and Wellness,” a program funded by McLaren Northern Michigan Foundation, offers education and support to cancer patients and their family members. The group sessions take place from 2 - 4 p.m. on February 7, 14, 21 & 28 at the John and Marnie Demmer Wellness Pavilion and Dialysis Center, 820 Arlington Avenue in Petoskey. Sessions will focus on living well with a cancer diagnosis, as well as learning skills for the promotion of physical and emotional well-being. Attendance at all four sessions is highly recommended. Family members or caregivers are also welcome to attend. “This group is designed to allow people who are living through any cancer diagnosis, be it an early diagnosis or living beyond their treatments, to come together and speak about their journeys,”
Paxton retires from Health Department after 40-year career in health care
said Rita E. Miller, RN, MSN, OCN, and Nurse Clinician at McLaren Northern Michigan in Petoskey. Miller said the end of cancer treatments are not the end of the cancer experience for patients who must face complicated care issues related to their cancer survivorship. “Cancer patients continue to live with chronic disease issues long after their initial cancer treatment and followup care has ended with their oncology team,” she said. “A cancer diagnosis no longer signals a diagnosis of death. Today, people are living longer with a cancer diagnosis, and with increased health care needs related to their individual cancer type or from the side effects of cancer treatments received during acute care.” “This group provides a way for survivors to come together and collectively learn about cancer and to discover ways to live ‘well’ as a survivor with a cancer diagnosis,” she added. For more information, call Amy Juneau at 231.487.4015 or Rita Miller at 231.487.4281. Space is limited. Register by calling 800.248.6777.
The H1N1 flu outbreak of 2009 was a defining moment in the history of the Health Department of Northwest Michigan. As the illness quickly became an epidemic, the agency responded just as quickly by realigning its operations to administer 22,000 doses of flu vaccine to Northern Michigan residents, and to coordinate the distribution of another 8,000 doses through other providers. It was also a signature moment in the career of Carol Paxton who, as the Health Department’s Director of Emergency Preparedness, was instrumental in preparing the Department and the community to respond to the epidemic. Paxton is retiring this month after 30 years with the Health Department, and 40 years in health care. “Carol has a unique ability to organize and plan initiatives,” said Linda Yaroch, Health Officer. “She took on Emergency Preparedness in 2002, and became its Director in 2006 as demands increased. She led the agency and the community in mass immunization exercises, which prepared us for the reality of the H1N1 epidemic in 2009.”
-Submitted by McLaren Northern Michigan
Yaroch added that Paxton’s efforts, including the numerous plans she authored, have laid the groundwork for future emergency preparedness. Paxton received her nursing degree from MSU in 1969, and went on to complete a Master’s degree at Wayne State’s nursing program in 1972. After several years as a maternal and child health nurse consultant for the Michigan Department of Community Health, and later as a college instructor and lecturer, she landed at the Health Department – known then as District Health Department No. 3 – as its Director of Personal Health Services. Through the years, she also served as the Director of Health Promotion, overseeing adolescent and reproductive health programs, breast and cervical cancer screening, worksite wellness and the development of numerous coalitions to promote healthy lifestyles and reduce chronic disease. “Carol’s easy going, friendly personality resonates with everyone who’s had the privilege of working with her,” said Yaroch. “Her colleagues have become her friends, and she’s forever a part of our family.” Emergency preparedness responsibilities will now reside within the Health Department’s Environmental Health Division; Matthew Blythe, an emergency management professional who joined the agency this month, will take on the role of Emergency Preparedness Coordinator.
Week of January 23-29, 2013
United Way reaches 75% of Campaign Goal Funding requests at record high
back into the services people need.” Agencies interested in financial investment from United Way have just submitted their Letters of Intent to apply for funding. United Char-Em United Way anWay received 35 requests nounces that it has reached for funding totaling almost 75% of its 2012-2013 Cam$324,000. This Caring is a record Modern Medicine ~ Old Fashioned paign goal of $425,000. amount of requests and over “While this sounds impresCurrently certified by the$100,000 American of: moreBoards than what was sive, this is a bit below where Family Medicine requested last year. we were at this time last Char-Em United Way’s and Integrative Medicine year,” saysHolistic Sheriff Pete Wallin, funding priorities for the year Emmet County Emergency Campaign Medicine address the community’s Co-Chair. “Since we have needs for effective Educaincreased goal 6% alternative this Generalour Medicine, treatment options, tion, Income, and Health year to meet increasing comminor procedures, urgentprograms. care, sports medicine, Agencies applying munity needs, this presents for United Way support must comprehensive exams, an even greater challenge. We preventive and wellness demonstrate specific prohope thatcare a reminder the with antoemphasis wellbeing. gramon outcomes. Funds raised community at this time will through the end of April will take us to the top.” be invested this spring. The Frey Foundation has Tax-deductible contribuoffered a challenge of $30,000 tions to the United Way to meet new and increased 2012-2013 Campaign can donations this year. be mailed to P O Box 1701, “We are very motivated by Petoskey MI 49770. Gifts can the Frey Challenge,” adds be made online by going to: Charlevoix County Co-Chair www.charemunitedway.org Sheriff Don Schneider. “With and selecting “Give.” For more the human service needs so information about United great in our community right Way call 487-1006. now, we hope to be able to re-Submitted by Char-Em invest the maximum amount United Way.
New Office in Harbor Springs! Greg Putalik MD
Greg Putalik MD Holistic Primary Care (231)242-4734 643 E. Lake St. Unit #4 www.gregputalikmd.com
New Office in Harbor Springs! Greg Putalik MD Modern Medicine ~ Old Fashioned Caring Currently certified by the American Boards of: Family Medicine Holistic and Integrative Medicine Emergency Medicine General Medicine, alternative treatment options, minor procedures, urgent care, sports medicine, comprehensive exams, preventive and wellness care with an emphasis on wellbeing.
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1030 S State Rd., Ste 17 • Harbor Springs, MI 49740 231-526-9691 / 231-526-8868 phones • 231-526-9692 fax www.tresbelleinteriors.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
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Email us your classified ad listing news@ncpublish. com. Please try to keep it to 20 words of less for free listings. Call Ruth at 231-526-2191 for assistance. For paid listings: $6 per week for up to 20 words; 3 weeks for $12. Business and Personal. 20-cents per word beyond 20 words. (231) 526-2191 or news@ncpublish. com or www.harborlightnews.com
NAPLES FLORIDA HOME FOR SALE $609,900.00
THREE BEDROOM, THREE bath home with pool and lanai, located at 3848 Clipper Cove in Windstar only a few minutes to downtown and the beach. The home is situated on the Windstar golf course and has association access to our private white sand beach on Keewaytin Island. Please call (269) 599-4212 for additional information.
BOAT SLIP 60’X20’ Harbor Springs, Walstrom’s Basin. Lease early and save. Utilities included, only one left. Call 231-838-7470.
ONE (1) TRUCK DRIVER The Emmet County Road Commission will receive applications for employment until Tuesday, February 12, 2013 for one truck driver position, at its Conway facility. All applicants are required to have a Group “A” CDL with endorsement “N” at time of hire. A copy of the job description and application is available at the Road Commission office location at 2265 E. Hathaway Road, Harbor Springs, Michigan. Applicants must apply using the form provided. Office hours are from 7:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. The Emmet County Road Commission is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Minorities and women are encouraged to apply EMMET COUNTY ROAD COMMISSION Frank Zulski, Jr. – Chairman Leroy Sumner – Vice Chairman Larry Williams - Member
Pets PUG PUPPIES, READY February 5. CKC registered. Males $425.00; Females, $500.00. 231-330-8261.
Pond Hill Farm POND HILL FARM. Visit our online store at www.pondhill.com..We ship! Wine Tasting, and more! www. pondhill.com 231.526.FARM. Open daily 8 am-6 pm. 5 miles N. of downtown Harbor Springs on M119.
Massage Therapy “RESTORE, RENEW & FEEL BETTER” with Massage Therapy Therapeutic Services, Nan Hogan, over 26 years experience. 8434 M-119. 231330-0891.
Acreage 70 ACRES, EXCELLENT HUNTING property, combination of 2/3 hardwood ridges and 1/3 spring fed area, trails, neat, clean and wood stove heated cabin with wood paneling, cathedral ceiling, metal roof, and porch. Borders roughly 2000 acres of state land. 15 miles north of Harbor Springs between Larks Lake and Levering. 231-838-0125.
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 5
Week of January 23-29, 2013
LOOKING FOR OLD PHOTOS OF HORSEBACK RIDING and details about the Little Traverse Bay Riding Academy in Harbor Springs area! Please ID the location and people for publication. Include stories too. Mail to Karin Offield, BreknRidge Farm, 7359 Lake Shore Dr., Harbor Springs, MI. 49740, drop off at the stable or email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Humane Society KITTY LITTER (NON-CLUMPING) & cleaning supplies needed at Little Traverse Bay Humane Society. Pine Sol, Lemon Lysol, paper towels, bleach, Windex, scrub brushes, Comet and laundry detergent are items always needed. LTBHS is a no-kill, non-profit shelter, 1300 W. Conway Rd. Hours: Mon-Fri, 10 am-6 pm; Sat 10 am-4 pm. (231) 347-2396
Real Estate TURNKEY BOYNE HIGHLANDS CONDOMINIUM – 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath. Offset expenses with the rental management program. Just steps from golf, tennis, biking, pool and ski slopes. Priced at $194,900. Contact Connie O’Neill, Boyne Realty 231526-3191.
For Rent HARBOR SPRINGS. FABULOUS view from front porch, beach, walk to shopping. 3 bedroom, 2 ½ bath home. wash/dry, fridge, garage. 1 yr lease, refs required. No smoking. $1100/mo. With 15% discount 1st 6 mos. 513-236-3416.
ROOMS FOR RENT. Extended stay/ construction rates available. Housekeeping service, Cable, TV, phone, microwave, fridge, WI-FI, utilities. No smoking, no pets. COACHHOUSE INN, 1011 US-31 N. Petoskey (231) 347-8281.
Crooked Tree Arts Center continues Swirl on Thursday, January 24, 2013 featuring a sampling of creative appetizers and fine wines from The Depot Club and Restaurant of Harbor Springs. Chef Bob Vala will offer Smoked Trout Deviled Eggs, Duck Rillettes, Assortment of Gourmet Cheese and Artisanal Meats, and Roasted Organic Turkey on Mini Rolls with a variety of paired wines. Local Guitar/ vocalist Jeff Pagel will perform in the galleries. Swirl is a monthly wine tasting with music and the most recent art exhibit on display. Each month the arts center pairs with local wine purveyors and restaurants and performers for each Swirl. Two exhibits will be open for viewing-- Annual Juried Photography and Nocturne. “We
encourage people to purchase their tickets in advance, as Swirl does sell out” noted Liz Ahrens, Executive Director. “We have 12 tickets remaining for the January Swirl and tickets for all the Swirl events through August are available now” continued Ahrens. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. with food and music running to 7:00 p.m.. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 per person the day of Swirl, when available and may be purchased online at www.crookedtree. org or calling 231-347-4337. Swirl continues in 2013 on Thursdays with: February 28 Lake Street Market with music by Bob Greenway March 28 Harbor Springs IGA with music by Pete Kehoe April 25 Galley Gourmet with music by Howard Rich-
ards May 23 City Park Grill with music by Chris Koury A special Summer Super Swirl will be held Wednesday, August 21 from 5:30-8:00 pm with Glen’s Fresh Market providing wines and foods. This Super Swirl will be a strolling tasting, music & art event with demonstrations and performances throughout the arts center and the Carnegie Building. Tickets for this event are $25 in advance $30 at the door. For more information and to purchase tickets, contact the Crooked Tree Arts Center, 231-347-4337 or visit www.crookedtree.org. The Crooked Tree Arts Center is located at 461 E. Mitchell Street, downtown Petoskey.
Let’s Eat! A Culinary class for the younger crowd Cooking together is a great time to share together. Children, grades 1-3, are invited to bring their favorite adult to Crooked Tree Arts Center on January 26th, 2013, to learn some tips, tricks and tasty dish recipes from 10:00 a.m.12:00 noon. Geared towards making eating fun, children and adults alike will learn about ingredients and cooking techniques, as well as actually sharing the dishes they have prepare. Recipes will go
home, so the taste and learning can continue. Instructor Maria Nicholson loves sharing her passion for cooking and nutrition. Upcoming Just Us! Classes include Sugar Beans cupcake making/decorating for grades 1-4 with Emmy Glass of Sugarbean Cupcakes and Confections, February 2, 2013. And West African Drummin’ for grades 1-5 with Greg Vadnais, Saturday March 9th. Cost is only $35 per child/adult couple for members and $45
per couple for non-members. Registration is open online at www.crookedtree.org or by calling the Arts Center at 231.347.4337.
For Week: 1/23/13 Jim Dika Harbor Springs Computers P.O. Box 141 Harbor Springs, MI 49740 231-526-5888 harborspringscomputers.com email@example.com
Legal Notice NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT; ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. PLEASE CONTACT OUR OFFICE AT THE NUMBER BELOW IF YOU ARE IN ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY. ATTN PURCHASERS: This sale may be rescinded by the foreclosing mortgagee. In that event, your damages, if any, shall be limited solely to the return of the bid amount tendered at sale plus interest. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Default having been made in the terms and conditions of a mortgage made April 23, 2011 by Bennie Sackrider, Jr. as mortgagor, to St. Francis X. Federal Credit Union, as Mortgagee, and recorded on May 26, 2011 in Liber 1135 and page 099, Emmet County Records and the entire balance secured by said mortgage having become due and payable by reason of the acceleration provisions contained in said mortgages and the note secured thereby; and on which mortgage there is claimed to be due and unpaid at the date of this notice principal and interest in the amount of $172,367.01, including interest at 6.00% per annum, and no other legal or equitable proceeding have been instituted to recover the debt or any part of the debt secured by the mortgage; and the power of sale contained in the mortgage having become operative by reason of the default. Notice is hereby given that on Thursday, February 14, 2013, at 11:00 o’clock a.m., in the main lobby of the Emmet County Building, 200 Division Street, Petoskey, Michigan, that being the building where the Circuit Court for the County of Emmet is held, there will be offered for sale and sold to the highest bidder, at public sale, the premises described in the mortgage, situated in City of Petoskey, Bear Creek Township, Emmet County, Michigan and described as follows: PARCEL I: Part of the Southeast ¼ of the Southeast ¼, lying East of the Railroad of Section 17, Township 34 North, Range 5 West, Bear Creek Township, Emmet County, Michigan: Commencing at the Southeast corner of said Section 17; thence along the East line of said Section 17, North 00°01’55” East 370.98 feet for the Point of Beginning; thence continuing North 00°01’53” East 952.18 feet to the South 1/8 line of said Section 17; thence along said South 1/8 line, North 88°51’22” West 320.06 feet; thence South 00°01’55” West 378.07 feet; thence North 88°51’22” West 77.01 feet; thence South 00°01’55” West 574.11 feet; thence South 88°51’22” East 397.07 feet to the Point of Beginning. PARCEL II: EASEMENT: Part of the Southeast ¼ of the Southeast ¼ lying East of the Railroad of Section 17, Township 34 North, Range 5 West, Bear Creek Township, Emmet County, Michigan: Commencing at the Southeast corner of said Section 17; thence along the East line of said Section 17, North 00°01’53” East 972.84 feet for the Point of Beginning of a 66 foot wide Ingress, Egress, Service and Utility Easement; thence the following courses and distances along the centerline of said 66 foot wide Easement; thence South 87°24’21” West 66.07 feet, thence South 74°28’42” West 65.61 feet; thence along the arc of a 139.22 foot radius curve to the right, 86.50 feet (the long chord which bears North 87°43’16” West 85.12 feet); thence North 69°55’13” West 125.00 feet to the Point of Ending of said 66 foot wide Easement. This sale is for the purpose of satisfying the amount due and unpaid on the mortgages, together with the legal costs and charges of sale, including the attorney fees allowed by law and in the mortgages, and any sums subsequent to the date of this notice to protect its interest in the premises. The length of the redemption period will be six (6) months from date of sale. Dated: December 27, 2012 St. Francis X. Federal Credit Union Mortgagee/Lender 2140 M-119 Petoskey, MI 49770 Kurt M. Kobiljak (P45297) PENTIUK, COUVREUR & KOBILJAK, P.C., Attorney for Mortgagee/Lender PO Box 277 Harbor Springs, Michigan 49740 (734) 281-7100
Swirl at Crooked Tree Arts Center
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6 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of January 23-29, 2013
Harbor Springs...Now and Then Musings, memories & news about you By CYNTHIA MORSE ZUMBAUGH firstname.lastname@example.org | 231.526.7842
RED KNIT CAP GIRL reads Bunter to sleep. We read
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Open Mon-Sat 10-6, Sun 11-4 152 East Main, Harbor Springs 231.526.6658
As proof that you are never too old to learn, I’d like to offer the following. I’ve lived in Harbor Springs all my life but I never knew nor questioned who the namesake for Zorn Park was. This week in church, I learned that it was named after one of the first priests from Holy Childhood. It’s good to have it reinforced periodically that you are never too old to learn. For the most part, I appreciate my education at the Harbor Springs schools,
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STEFAN Saturday Market still going BACHMANN author of
We are getting frozen and blown about, but we are STILL here every Saturday in the “pink building” on State Street from 9 a.m.-1 p.m.! If these gray and windy days have you pining for the summer that seems but a distant memory, please brave the weather and join us at market for some of your favorite summer reminders. We still have fresh greens from the local hoop houses, we have mushrooms and all the yummy things you can make from them... including ready to heat soups, perfect for a post-ski snack by the crackling fire! And if you haven’t tried this delicious combo yet, pick up the fresh manicotti from Two Acre Farms and some spicy basil marinara sauce from Pond Hill for a filling dinner after a hard day shoveling out. Katie’s Kitchen has quiches to go with your morning coffee, pick up one that she has ready to go or special order for your personal favorite. And don’t forget to pick up some delicious bread, ideal for toasting from Yaya’s and some tasty bacon or sausage from Gregory’s Farm or Cook’s Family Farm. Pot pies, preserves, cheese.... it’s all here and we want to see you! If you are pledging to stay local in 2013, here’s the best place to start!
at Between the Covers OCTOBER 9th 3:30 PM
Winter Hours: Saturday 11-4
but one thing that I feel was lacking was any local history. We studied Michigan history courtesy of Joe Flynn, but other than the stories of the massacre in Mackinaw and a few tales of Father Marquette, there really was no emphasis on this area and that is a shame. I was rather a nerd who has always enjoyed studying history and a class of that nature would have really appealed to me. I hope we all appreciate Mary Cummings
and the staff at the Historical Society and some area residents like Tom Graham and Ed Meyer for helping to preserve for us the wonderful stories of time gone by; I know I do. I did not know until a couple of years ago, for example, that Cross Village used to be a flourishing metropolis in comparison with some of the other towns around or that it is considered by many to be the oldest settlement
Obituaries Jessie Casey Jessie Milne Casey 87, daughter of Charles and Elizabeth (Moore) Milne, was born June 28, 1925 and died January, 22, 2013 at Bay Bluffs in Harbor Springs, where she made her home the last five years with the love and support of staff and friends. She graduated from Saginaw High School in 1943 and from Central Michigan College the spring of 1947. That fall, October 3rd of 1947, she married Glenn Casey in Saginaw, Michigan. The couple moved to East Lansing Jessie Milne Casey where Jess taught first grade while Glenn attended Michigan State University. In 1950, they moved with their oldest daughter to Petoskey, where three more daughters joined the family over the next ten years. Active in the girls’ schools, Jess also taught first grade at Central Elementary and later worked as a reading specialist teacher’s aide in the Petoskey school system. A long-time member of the Petoskey Garden Club, Presbyterian Church, and the Petoskey Library Board, she was also a strong supporter, along with her husband Glenn, of youth sports activities. Jess is survived by four daughters and their families: Deb Casey (John Witte), Marty (Jim) Juilleret, Nan (Jim) Dunn, Barb (Cam) Howard, and their children: Josie and Anna Casey Witte; Jason (Kristin) Juilleret, Kate (Andy) Kloss, Sara Juilleret Moore(Eric); Casey, Daniel and Joey Dunn; Cameron and Abigail Howard; plus four step-grandchildren: Jamie Dunn, Shawna Esther, Steffen and Brandon Howard; and seven greatgrandchildren: Alexis, Lily, Jane, & Landon Juilleret; Wyatt and Weston Kloss; and Lorelei Moore—who all brought great joy into her life. She was preceded in death by six siblings, as well as her husband Glenn in 1991. Funeral services will be held at the Schiller Funeral Home in Harbor Springs on Friday Jan. 25th at 11:00 AM. Friends may call beginning at 10:00 AM. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests that donations be made to the Bay Bluffs Activities Department or the Petoskey Public Library. Online condolences and shared memories may be made at www.stonefuneralhomeinc.com.
Mary Louise O’Leary, formerly of Harbor Springs, age 89 died Friday January 18, Meet you at the market, 2013 at the Pines of Burton. Mass of ChrisCyndi Kramer tian Burial will be celebrated at 11:00 am Market Master Wednesday January 23, 2013 at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church 404 Dayton St. Davison. Fr. Carl Simon, Celebrant. Burial in Davison Cemetery. Family will receive visitor from 10:00 am Wednesday until of services at the church. Those desiring may Mary Louise O’Leary Acousticmake Guitar/Voice contributions in Mary’s memory to folk.blues.jazz the Tay-Sach Foundation. 439 Pine Street Harbor Springs, MI was 49740born in Imlay City, Michigan September 22, 1923 Mary email@example.com the daughter of Cornelius and Blanche 9bird) O’Leary and Don’t miss Hank & Stan with Bo White the Tarczon Bros. had& resided in the area for many years. Mary Louise was a Rhythm Section (Herb Glahn + Bob Bowne = “Hank & Stan”) graduate of the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor with a Saturday, Sept. 12 - From 8pm - before 12am degree in Chemistry. She had been employed by Park-Davis At Little Traverse Bay Golf Club (in the tent) Pharmaceuticals for over thirty-five years. She leaves to cherFree-will offerings for Manna Food Project are encouraged ish her memory numerous family members. She is preceded in death by her close friend Betty Lewis. Share your condolences at www.hansenfuneralhome.net
of continuous occupancy in the state. We all know the term L’Arbre Croche but does any one know where the crooked tree was located? I’ve heard it was on a bluff near Good Hart, but never the specific location. If any of you know the answer, I would love to hear it. From the purchase of Harbor Point from Father Weikamp, the development of Wequetonsing (originally called Wa-ba-bi-kang) following the donation of the land from the citizens of Harbor Springs, right up through the stories of gangsters during prohibition, this area is rife with fascinating tales. Without the photos of Virgil Haynes, many of us would never have known about the huge cruise ships that used to dock in our harbor. I doubt that many children today would believe what a transportation center Harbor Springs used to be, with the big ships coming in the bay and the passenger trains coming into town, bringing tourists to enjoy the beautiful resort hotels that used to populate the area. Imagine being able to take a train not just south to Detroit, Grand Rapids and Chicago but to areas all around the North; there are times in mid-August when I think this would be the greatest idea going. Harbor Springs housed the
county offices for quite some time in the mid-1800’s, when Emmet County was much larger than it is now, encompassing part of Cheboygan and Charlevoix Counties. It wasn’t until 1902 that Petoskey was officially named the county seat. Turn of the century population in Harbor Springs was already around 1000. The logging industry was huge to the development of this area, my father and grandfather both worked as loggers, yet I know little about it. I grew up about five miles north of town and we used to follow the old logging train routes to look for mushrooms; I doubt that many people realize how many of those trails snake through the local woods. Between the logging and several mills located in the area, logging was a major part of the history of Harbor Springs and of this section of the state, providing much needed employment. Other than the contest that named a school after him, I don’t remember ever hearing Ephraim Shay’s name growing up. We now celebrate Shay Days, but how many people, especially students, have any idea who we are celebrating and what he accomplished? Robert Emmet is a fascinating man, a true patriot in Irish history, yet his story was never shared with us. Self proclaimed King James -CONTINUED on page 7.
School planning... -CONTINUED from page 1.
already working on or know they will be completing soon. It doesn’t do anything in terms of pushing toward being extraordinary, which is why the steering committee will come up with a much smaller, but more detailed plan, Tompkins said. “Going in, we thought the process would be finished when the last session ended, but we have a lot more work to do. We need to be able to answer the who, what, when,
and how. We’ll need costs, evaluation components and action plans.” Tompkins stressed the district has made a commitment to create a comprehensive plan, and expects the steering committee to be ready to present it to Board of Education members in April. The board will then have one month to think about the plan (and collect community input), before voting on it in May.
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Harbor Newsweekly 7 HarborLight Light Community Community Newsweekly
Weekofof January 23-29, 2013 Week Apr. 14-20, 2010
Community Diary... Diary... Community
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If within the next few weeks you have a birthday, If within the next few weeks you have a birthday, engagement, engagement, anniversary or any other special occasion to anniversary or any other special occasion to announce, please announce, please tell us and we’ll be happy to print it in this tell us and we’ll be happy to print it in this column, free of charge column, free of charge (with certain limitations set by the (with certain limitations set by the publisher). Contact us by publisher). Contact us by telephone, fax, mail or e-mail. telephone, fax, mail or e-mail. Information must be received Information must be received no later than Monday noon no later than Monday noon before that Wednesday’s edition. before that Wednesday’s edition. Listings should should be be sent sentto: to:Harbor HarborLight LightNewspaper, Newspaper,Attn: Attn: Listings Community Diary, 211 E. Third St., Harbor Springs, MI 49740; Community Diary, 211 E. Third St., Harbor Springs, MI fax to 231-526-7634; telephone 231-526-2191; 49740; fax to 231-526-7634; telephone 231-526-2191; or eor e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. mail email@example.com.
Locks of Blood Love Drives . . . February Rachel Morris, a This winter’s flu18, season has hit early and hard. The American senior at Harbor Red Cross is seeing a lower-than-expected turnout at some Springs High School scheduled blood drives because donors are unable to keep had 20” of her hair The Red Cross encourages healthy donors their appointments. cut off on 9, to keep theirApril appointments. 2010 with the help The following are blood drives being held in the Harbor of Madge Heinz at Springs/Petoskey area through February 20: The House of Feb Hair 1, Petoskey, American Red Cross, 2350 Mitchell Park, Harbor Noon-5:45Springs. pm; Rachel will send her Feb 7: Petoskey, Odawa Casino, 1760 Lears Rd, 10 am-3:45 pm cut hair along to Feb 8: Harbor Springs, Holy Childhood Parish Hall, Locks of Love, a 150 W Main St, Noon-5:45 pm non-profit organizaFeb 11: Petoskey, Central Elementary School, 410 State St, tion, 1-6:45where pm it will be made into a hair piece for a child suffering from long-term hair loss. And Rachelpm has a Feb 18: Petoskey, NCMC,medical 1515 Howard St, 10 am-3:45 fun new hair style to enjoy! ( Courtesy Photo) To schedule an appointment or for more information, call Red
Cross 231-347-5984, Ext 109. Those without appointments The Northern Michigan Chorale announces their annual are always welcome. Vocal Music Scholarship grant. These scholarships are available for anyone high school age or older. Applicants Cross Country Skiof Loppet need to be a resident of Northern Michigan. Letters of th A reminder are thatdue the 30 AnnualMay Cross7, Country Skineed Loppet application by Friday, 2010 and to will take place on Sunday, February 3. This classic xc ski include name, address and phone number. Also, in tour, the hosted by The Outfitter Harbor Springs, takes place-on 16 application letter, specifyofthe planned use for the grant such miles of groomed trail from Harbor Springs to Cross Village as vocal lessons or music camp assistance. Vocal students and isHigh openSchool to skiersapplicants of all ages and abilities. Skiersamay opt for and should provide letter of shorter mileage by starting at aid stations on Middle Village Rd recommendation from your music instructor. Auditions will or Wormwood Lane. The17 loppet ends and BobUnited Valla’s take place on Mon, May at 7:00 pm at at Anne the Petoskey house (old Crow’s Nest) with a celebration of food and drink Methodist Church, 1804 E. Mitchell. Send letters of catered by The Depot, fun and door prizes. Always a fun event, application to Northern Michigan Chorale, Box 51, Petoskey, registration is more limited to 120 participants so sign upRichter now. Visit MI 49770. For information, contact Meredith at www.outfitterharborsprings.com or stop in at The Outfitter on 347-9717. Main St or call 231-526-2621. The folks at Holy Cross Parish in Cross Village will be hosting a Pancake/Egg/Sausage breakfast on Sunday, April 18, serving from 8-11 am in the Fr. Al Parish Center. Cost is $5 which includes all the pancakes you can eat! Contact Sue Parson at 526-2874 for more information. The Cheboygan County Humane Society is hosting a Soup Supper on Friday, January 25 from 4-7 pm at the Inverness Happy Birthday to Frank Lauer who Choices celebrates April 15 Township Hall, VFW Rd, Cheboygan. of on homemade from your family and friends. soups, bread, desserts and beverages; take-out available. For Hana Ketterer willcall be 231-238-8221. celebrating her birthday on April 16 more information with her family and friends - have a great day!
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Weather E ngagement live and silent auctions as mirror and two cedar The Lakeshand-crafted Chamber Orchestra the first Sunday GolfGreat packages, part ofpresents a Saturday, April 17, Adirondack chairs; a gift cer- HighLights
Great Lakes Chamber Orchestra Sunday Series Live, silent auction fundraiser for local resident recital onL January 27 S H N PECIAL TO
Series Recital of 2013 atprodthe Firstfund-raiser Presbyterian furniture, jewelry, salon toChurch supportinaHarbor local tificate for sky diving or a Springs onmaintenance Sunday, January at 4 p.m. A varied treatment program of scenic aerial tour; handmade ucts, lawn and27,woman undergoing WEEK'S HIGH chamber music makes up thisfor recital. Admission is free. fertilizing, and pet grooming cancer. quilts, table cloths and other on Mon, April 12 WEEK’S HIGH Michelle Mitchum andare Robin McCarty will perform a Bach products; gift certificates to supplies and products Amy Peterson, 35, of Harbor On Sat., Jan. 19 suite comprised of various for piano just a few of the many items movements Springs hasarranged breast cancer and numerous area restaurants; a fourwill hands, complete their of the programone with portable BBQ grill; a pig roast; that be and offered during is portion facing approximately F Schubert’s Fantasy in F Minor,year Opus also foralong piano four 10 cords of pole wood; jewof 103, treatment with WEEK'S LOW hands. chemotherapy. She has no elry including earrings, braceBiological Station WEEK’S LOW A potpourri of American opera arias sung by Jamie Platte, health insurance coverage on Sat, April 1022 lets and necklaces; and much, On Tues., Jan. offers enrichment Maranda Ginop, and Doré Furstenberg will illustrate the rich and the April 17 benefit will much more! Hannah Dulin, Matthew Brodhead courses for adults help support her during treat-as “We are very, very pleased soprano repertoire. Peter Sims accompanies and serves F Thevocal University ment and Jamie recovery. The benthe coach of forMichigan the trio of sopranos. Platte will sing with the number and quality Biological Station will offer There you have it it winter efit is VFW Post two arias, “Must the winter come sosponsored soon” frombySamuel Bar- of items we’ve received for It was back to much ismore in Northern Michigan with two mini-courses for adult 2051 andGregg” American ber’s opera “Vanessa” and “Now, Doctor from Legion Douglas theThornton live and silent and auctions,” Christine seasonal conditions this pastlow temperatures we haven’t seen for enrichment in June. Post 281. Moore’s opera “Gallantry.” Maranda Ginop will sing “Always said Roger of Mays, Building Brodhead Harbor Springs week time tem-are a fewwith yearsnight now!! Predictions Forest and Landscape EcolThe numerous andwith Quartermaster/ through the changing” from Douglas Moore’s local operaresi“The Manager announce pleasure the peratures hovering at(well or bethat these conditions below ogy asks, “WhyDoe” do and plants dents FinancialofOfficer Ballad of Baby “Hello, Oh, involved Margaret in it’scollecting you” from Chief engagement their for son, lowzero theinfreezing markbitter while many areas, cold grow where they do?” busi- VFW Post 2051. “Individuals Menotti’s one-act opera,Sus“The donations Telephone.”from Doré area Furstenberg Matthew Brodhead, to Han- warming winds and snow fall of durseveral to the mid-50s tainable Urbanism: Urban the nesses businesses in our comwill sing “What good would moonand be” community by Kurt Weillresifrom and nah Dulin, daughter of Di- inginches each day)! will continue the day. We had some Design with Nature, exam- the dents havewith been over- munity haveand been outstand“Street Scene” and conclude program the dramatic willabout some moderation ane Dulin the late Terry rain, 3” of wettoward snowthe ines human the“The outpouring end of the week. And moderation with their support. There which ariathe “Tolinks thisbetween we’ve come” fromwhelmed Menotti’s by opera Consul.” ingDulin, formerly of Vicksburg, disappeared quite settlement patterns and cli- Orchestra seemsbut to mean highs in us theitteens. of community support. be something for every- quickly The Great Lakes Chamber Sunday Series recitals will Michigan. did remind is mate change. Thoughts are the bay should Just a few of items foran one Matt at theand benefit,” he said. provide the community the opportunity to the experience Hannah have at- still only April. Condtions freeze over very soon, conditons Both classes are taught the live andhas silent auction also wanted com- remain intimate musical event. onChamber music a long history Mays tended Utah State the University predictions of will bedry good- for all winter sports site at and near the University include: float boat rental; The know the first of musicians gathering to play and sing for one another and munity (USL)to for overthis twoisyears. The rain at the end of the week - you just need to dress for the ofa Michigan Biological StaPointer boatprograms rides; golf that American Legion group of good friends. ThePier Sunday Series are time bride-to-be graduated from hopefully produce those weather!may Enjoy! tion which free is located on with the the packages area 281 VFW Post 2051 presented of charge supportfrom from several the Roger and Post USU inand December 2012 with April showers needed to ensouth of Douglas Lake administered resorts; hand-crafted furni- have come to spon- courage our spring things to Peggyside Dicken Schwer Fund by the Petoskey/ a B.A. in together English Literature. near Pellston. ture including a picnic table, sorThe Weather an event. Harbor Springs Area Community Foundation. future groom received burst forth. Mini-Courses allow inhighlights For more information go to www.glcorchestra.org or call his M.A. in Behavior Analydepth study of an environbrought to 231-487-0010 sis from Western Michigan Weather you weekly mental topic in a friendly, University in 2010 and is now Highlights by: supportive atmosphere. They Community Salutes pursuing a Ph.D in Disability brought to you are taught by individuals who each week by: Disciplines at USU. are leaders in their field and The couple plan to wed in -CONTINUED from page 6. are well acquainted with the Appreciates volunteers Harbor Springs next August. Strang was on Beaver Island, being embraced. Biological Station and Northonly a few miles away, and the Let’s start out with some ern Michigan. Scientists, As an unknown writer said, “When work, commitment and bizarre story of Strang and his belated birthday wishes to Larry and Colleen McRobteachers and “laymen” inter- pleasure all become one and you to reach that deep well where followers is certainly worth Dave Olson on the 21st and to erts; a birthday must ested in learning something passion lives, nothing is impossible”. sharing The volunteers of the noting; I cannot believe that Jim Wilson on January 5. This be a good thing a relationnew have all benefitted from Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan,for Inc. (WRC) it has never been made into week, Happy Birthday on the ship since they celebrated the Mini-Courses. are a shining example of how passion translates into aThe movie. 23rd to Bob Humphrey and 60 years of wedded bliss on Biological Station of- possibility. The WRC was founded in 1977 by community I know that last week some on January 24 to Marilyn Kors. December 27. On January fers spring and summer members who had a dream of building an agency committed Sampled at Irish Boat Shop of the for students intro- Also on the 24th, a Happy 21st 27, Happy Birthday to Perry classes collegewere students to equality, justice and the well-being of women in Northern on Monday, Jan. 21 duced to the history of logging birthday to Liz Smith from Irish Hodgson and on the and is the site of many Michigan. Their passion bloomed into the formation of the in the area; kudos to those her family. Happy Birthday 28th, birthday celebrations Last week: 34 º research projects conducted organization’s multitude of human service programs and Temperature: who made that I’m on the 25th to Shelli Young for Karen Bradley, Rick Major by scientists fromhappen. across the lives on 33 years later through the hard work and Brought to you courtesy of very pleased to see that the and a happy first birthday to and Greg Smith. Finally, on country. For more informa- commitment of the many volunteers who continue to actively importance of learning about young Master Clete Fisher. the 29th, Happy Birthday to Irish Boat F Shop tion on the Biological Station support the agency. the past, about our past, is On the 26th, Happy Birthday Debra Vorce Schirmer. www.irishboatshop.com www.lsa.umich.edu/umbs/. During National Volunteer Week, April 18-24, the WRC Sampled celebrates the many accomplishments of our volunteer team. at Irish Boat Shop Answer to last week’s puzzle Over 4,800 hours of service were donated to the agency in the Monday, Apr. 12 Answer to last week’s puzzle past year through the dedication of our volunteers. Our volunteer staff support families at the Safe Home, ring up Last week: LIQUID ICE sales and stock merchandise at the Gold Mine Resale Shops, Brought to you courtesy of serve on the Board of Directors, assist with agency mailings, Irish Boat Shop answer the 24-hour crisis phone line, style hair at the Safe www.irishboatshop.com Home, do facility upkeep and maintenance, and other important tasks. Our volunteers touch the lives of hundreds of individuals Updates and Seasonal Residents directory additions, and families served by the WRC in Antrim, Charlevoix, Don’t forget toRuth change your Call 526-2191 Cheboygan, Emmet, and Otsego counties. Last year alone, the address with us if you are WRC provided safety and advocacy to 595 victims of domestic The Catholic moving Communities to or from of abuse in Northern Michigan including 2,727 nights of L’Arbre CrocheSprings Harbor housing provided to 167 women and children at the Safe SCHEDULE Call MASS (231) 526-2191 St. John’s Episcopal Church Home. The support of our volunteers plays a critical role in Holy Childhood of Jesus Church, news@ 19services - Sept. 4 to those in Harbor Springs the agency’s ability to provide theseJune vital ncpublish.com Sunday Services: that WRC Saturday 5:00 pm; Sunday 8:30 am, need. We salute the passion and possibility 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. & 11am volunteers bring to our organization and community! West Third/Traverse St. Ho ly Cross Church Jamie Winters All Welcome Cross Village Safe Home Coordinator Saturday 4 pm Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan, Inc. The Catholic Church Communities St. Nicholas
61 35 2 28
Harbor Springs...Now and Then
Little Little Traverse Bay Traverse Bay
º Water Temperature
of L’Arbre Croche Larks Lake www.holychildhoodchurch.org Sunday , 11:00 am Holy Childhood of Jesus Church, www.holychildhoodchurch.org Harbor Springs 231-526-2017 Sat. pm; Sun 8:30 & 11 am, Stu5tsmanvilleChapel•Sunday St. John’s Episcopal Church TuesWorship: 6 pm, Wed, 8:00 am 9:30Thur,Fri am • Primary & June 17 - Sept. 2 HolyAdults CrossSunday Church-Cross Village School: 9:30 am • Over 30 years of helping people Sunday Services: Sat 4Edpm Warner, Pastor • 526-2335 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. NEW PPA ATIENTS ARE AL WA YS WELCOME ALWA WAYS St. Nicholas Lake 2988 N. Church-Larks State Rd. West Third/Traverse St. Sun, am Baptist Church Ma11:00 in Street All Welcome Stutsmanville 544 E. MainChapel St, Harbor Springs Sunday Worship: 9:30 am • 231-526-6733 (Church); 231Sunday Worship: 11:00•am 526-5434 (Pastor) Family SunPrimary Adults10:00 Sunday School: day& School: a.m.; Morning 9:30 am Family Worship: 11:00; Evening Ed Warner, 526-2335 Family Pastor Praise Svc 6:00 p.m.; 2988Wed N. State BibleRd., Study & Prayer: 7:00 Main Street Baptist Church New Life Anglican Church 544 E. Main St, Harbor Springs Worship: Sunday , 10:00 am • 231-526-6733 (Church) 619 Waukazoo Ave, Petoskey. 231-526-5434 (Pastor) Phone 231-347-3448 Family Sunday School: 10:00 a.m. www.newlifeanglican.com Morning Family Worship: 11:00 Harbor Springs United Evening Family Praise Svc 6:00 p.m. Methodist Church 343 E. Main St. • Worship, New Life Anglican Church Sunday school:11:00 a.m. Worship: Sunday @ 10:00 am Communion: 1st Sunday of 619 Waukazoo Ave, Petoskey. month • Pastor Mary Sweet • Phone 231-347-3448 231-526-2414 (church) • www.newlifeanglican.com www.umcharborsprings.com Harbor Springs United First Presbyterian Church Methodist Church 8:50 Adult Ed; 10:00 am Worship Worship, Nursery, & Children’s Sunday School, 11:00 Junior Church: 11:00 Coffee Fellowship • Jim Pollard, Communion: 1st Sunday of month Senior Pastor • 526-7332 • 7940 Bible Study: Pastor-led Bible Cemetery Rd, Harbor Springs Study at 3:00 p.m. Wed www.fpchs.org Pastor, Kathy Cadarette Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Petoskey First Presbyterian Church 8:50 Services Adult Edat Terrace Inn, Bay View 10:00through WorshipApril. & 1st and 3rd Sundays Children’s Sunday School of the month atCoffee 11 a.m.Fellowship: 11:00 ReligiousSenior education for children Jim Pollard, Pastor 231-348-9882 526-7332 www.unitarianpetoksey.org 7940 Cemetery Rd, Harbor Springs www.fpchs.org
8 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of January 23-29, 2013
Results from the past week Email results and photos to firstname.lastname@example.org. If you do submit photos and do not see it in the print edition, we most likely had limited space. But we will keep the photos for possible future use. Thank you.
Upcoming Sporting Events Boys Varsity Basketball: Friday, January 25 at home vs. Elk Rapids at 7:30 p.m. Boys JV Basketball: Thursday, January 24 away against Elk Rapids at 7:30 p.m. Girls Varsity Basketball: Friday, January 25 at home Elk Rapids, 6 p.m., Tuesday, January 29 at home vs. Cedarville Girls JV Basketball: Thursday, January 24 away against Elk Rapids at 6 p.m.. Tuesday, January 29 at home vs. Cedarville at 6 p.m. Boys and Girls Varsity Skiing: Thursday, January 24 Lake Michigan Conference at Nubs Nob at 4:30 p.m.
Boys JV Basketball Friday, January 11 at home vs Kalkaska Harbor Springs 56, Kalkaska 34 Scoring: Jack Carter led a balanced scoring attack with 13 points, Aaron Fineout 10, Sean Cantrell and Mike Erxleben each had seven. Cantrell pulled down nine rebounds. Monday January 14 at home vs Pickford Harbor Springs 62, Pickford 46 Mark Leonard scored 10, Jack Carter nine, and Aaron Fineout eight. Mike Erxleben had nine rebounds, Sean Cantrell had eight. Coach’s comments: Head Coach Brian Sanderson said: “I am very happy with the progress we’re making on defense. Our focus has been improving our full court pressure, as well as our help side defense when man to man. I’m confident the improvements in these areas will pay off the second half of our season” The Rams are currently 5-4, 2-2 in Lake Michigan Conference play. Next game Thursday January 24 at Elk Rapids 7:30 p.m.
Girls JV Basketball
Little Traverse Conservancy and other local organizations will be hosting a series of o upcoming outdoor winter events, such as an ice fishing workshop for children. (Courtesy photo) Harbor Springs Middle School ski team.
Middle School ski team Tuesday, January 15 at Nub’s Nob Scoring (girls): Maddy Fuhrman finished second with a combined time of 45.09. Elana Esposito was right on her heels finishing 3rd with a time of 45.83. Lexi Vorce took seventh with a time of 47.05 and Izzy Gracy rounded off the top four with a eighth place finish and a combined time of 47.35. Harbor Springs had the low team total of 20 points while Traverse City East took second place with 35 points, Traverse City West took third place with 50 points and Petoskey, finished fourth place with a total of 82 points. Scoring (boys): The 7th and 8th grade boys team took second place. Sam Bailey finished fifth for the boys with a combined time of 45.26. Max Sydow took tenth place with a time of 47.19. Jimmie DeCamp reeled in eleventh place with a time of 47.25 while Thomas Kelbel rounded out the top four with a fifteenth place finish and a combined time of 49.77. Petoskey boys won the event with 26 total points, Harbor Springs came in second with 41 points, and Traverse City St. Francis took third with 54 points. Sixth grader Summer Burk skied to thirteenth place with a combined time of 1:07.71. Team requirements of four skiers were not met, resulting in no team score for the 6th grade team.
Thursday , January 17 home vs Charlevoix Harbor Springs 40, Charlevoix 24 Scoring: Claire Fleming 10, Libby Sylvain nine, Mikayla Dickinson eight, Zoey Bezilla five, Alexa Jensen-Philbrick and Sophie Seitz three, Perry Bower two. Rebounds: Libby nine, Mikayla six, Claire four, Sophie and Abby Zmikly three, Zoey, Alexa, Perry and Karli Schwark two. Steals: Perry six, Zoey four, Mikayla three, Libby, Sophie, Alexa and Claire two. Coach’s comments: Head coach Tom Brogger said: “ In the last six days since our last game, we’ve had a number of girls fighting cold and flu-like symptoms. Practices have been challenging with low numbers but I think in somewhat of a rivalry game like this we were able to fight through some of the lack of preparation. After a bit of a slow start, our full court pressure seemed to kick in as we took control of the game in the middle two quarters. Libby, Mikayla and Claire, three of our “bigs” all played very well executing set plays and picking up second chance points. Zoey was strong defensively and knocked down a three. Sophie was solid at point guard. Perry, Alexa and Abby were good in all phases while perhaps our sickest two, Karli and Reagan Damoose contributed more than we could have expected.” Next game Thursday, January 24 at Elk Rapids, 6:00 p.m.
Girls 9th Grade Basketball Thursday, January 17 at Charlevoix Charlevoix 33, Harbor Springs 23 Scoring: Harmony Lang led the scoring with 11 points, Ashley Burdick four, Jodi-Ann Smith four, Jessica Worm, two, Kaylie Hurd two. Coach’s comments: Coach Katie Wilson said: “This was a tough game right from the start. We were not the same team they played previously. It was frustrating on us all. We had a hard time defending them in the half court. Harmony Lang led us in rebounds with 7 on the night. She is a good leader on the court for our team. Jessica Worm had quick hands and gave it everything she had. She was all over the place and shut down their point guard during the duration of the game. For a first timer, she really understands the game. It is awesome to watch her play. Offensively, it was not our night.” Next game Thursday , February 14 at home vs. Charlevoix at 4:30 p.m.
In last week’s Harbor Light issue, a ski photo taken at the Lake Michigan Conference meet of Sadie Cwikiel was mistakenly labeled as Morgan Rankin.
Harbor Soccer, Inc. receives grant money for recreational soccer program The Harbor Springs Recreational Soccer program received a $1,200 grant from the Petoskey Harbor Springs Area Community Foundation’s Youth Fund. The Community Foundation’s Youth Advisory Committee made the funding recommendation. The grant enabled the purchase of new portable goals, practice jerseys, and a small storage shed to store these and other supplies on site. The Community Foundation’s
grant helped the Harbor Springs Recreational Soccer Program to remain a low-cost, highly visible, and kid friendly member of the community. The Harbor Springs Recreation Soccer program is a developmental soccer program through Harbor Soccer, Inc. that emphasizes fun through age appropriate activities. For more information visit www.harborsoccer.weebly. com
Area organizations host winter events Andreae-Banwell Ski and Snowshoe Event: Saturday, January 26 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Through-hike/-ski/-snowshoe the trails of the Andreae and Banwell Preserves with a destination in mind: the Andreae Cabin on the Pigeon River. Park at the Banwell Preserve on Andreae Preserve and head to the Andreae Cabin, exploring the trails at your leisure. At the cabin, hot cider, hot cocoa, snacks, and a warm fire will be waiting inside. Volunteer naturalist Mike Supernault will be leading 30 minute interpretive hikes at 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. leaving from the Andreae Cabin. This is one of our most extensive trail systems and the ski/snowshoe trek can be anywhere from four to six miles out and back, depending on the route. For more information call 231-347-0991. Getting Kids Outdoors Workshop: Ice Fishing 101 Saturday, January 26 Noon-2 p.m. Little Traverse Township Boat Launch Come learn the basics of ice fishing along with information on the health of the Cheboygan River Watershed, and watch a demonstration on how the Little Traverse Bay Bands of Odawa Indian’s Natural Resources Department conducts water quality testing on the inland lakes. Meet at the Little Traverse Township Boat Launch on US-31, 5 miles east of Petoskey. Dress Warmly. Wear many layers and boots. All equiptment and bait is provided. The program is free and no registration is required. For more information on Getting Kids Outdoors, go to www.gettingkidsoutdoors.org or email email@example.com or call 231-838-4913. Snowshoe the Black Hole Preserve Saturday, January 26 1-4 p.m. The Crooked-Pickerel Channel and Black Hole is a well-known destination for boaters on the inland waterway (in fact, this area has been the site of PRAS paddling outings in the past). But, until now it has been inaccessible to the public from the land side. This past Fall, the Little Traverse Conservancy acquired a 113-acre parcel adjacent to the Black Hole Nature Preserve. This acquisition means that the entire nearly milelong north and east shoreline of the Crooked-Pickerel Channel and the Black Hole (a small deep lake located midway along the Channel) is now protected. This area provides great wildlife habitat year-round. But the fact that it the Channel rarely freezes (due to relatively warm discharge from Pickerel Lake) makes it especially attractive for waterfowl and other waterdependant birds and mammals in the winter. Join outdoorsman extraordinaire, PRAS member and LTC staff member Doug Fuller for an exploration of the new, expanded Black Hole Preserve by snowshoe. The group will meet at the north end of the public parking lot adjacent to the Hillside Garden in Alanson (along US31, near the intersection with M68) and caravan to the site. Contact Doug at doug@ landtrust.org or 344-1009 for more information.
IceFest set to take place in Munising February 1-3 By Jessica Evans Harbor Light Newspaper
For those who are up for an outdoor winter adventure, look no further than Munising’s Ice Fest in the Upper Peninsula, about three hours northwest of Harbor Springs, set to take place February 1-3. Munising, home of the Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore, boasts some 17 waterfalls in the area, and several more during the winter months when water run-off and winter melting create additional ice formations,
which is an ideal setting for ice climbers. The festival, which has been taking place since the late 1980s, is the third largest event of its kind in the country and offers various demos and courses to everyone from first timers to experienced climbers. “The big difference between our Ice Fest and others ice festivals is that people with little to no experience can come up here and learn to ice climb for a relatively low cost,” said Ice Fest organizer Bill Thompson. “We provide
all the equipment you’d need to get started and even some of the necessary clothing.” Visitors have the opportunity to learn from some of the best ice climbers in the world. Courses are taught by well-known climbers that offer detailed instruction to those who are interested. “It’s like going to basketball camp and having Michael Johnson and Larry Bird there as your instructors,” Thompson said. “This year, we have some of the strongest athletes in the climbing world attending Ice Fest. Overall, it’s a great
line up.” In addition to teaching demos during the day, festivities continue at night with slideshows presented by several of these world renowned ice climbers. “There is a lot of good energy throughout the weekend and everyone has a lot of fun,” Thompson said. “Plus, it’s the perfect way to get some ice climbing experience for people who’ve never done it before.” For more information on Ice Fest, go to /www.michiganicefest.com or call 906226-7112.
Fitness Classes MacGregor’s
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Visit our website for Group Fitness Schedules
Open t Public
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 9
Week of January 23-29, 2013
Supporting small farmers, like those at the farmers market, helps to foster the local economy by providing jobs.
Harbor Light photo by Charles O’Neill
Study of local food-farm system to take place continued from page 1
noted by doing this, the community as a whole will benefit. “Local food production, processing, and distributing can create a significant number of stable jobs,” Ward said. “Community-based food systems capitalize on opportunities for entrepreneurial farmers and small businesses to add value to local agricultural products and keep a larger portion of each food dollar within the local economy.” The Community Foundation’s interest in promoting lo-
cal foods was strengthened in 2006, when the organization added “land use” as a priority issue to address in Emmet County. With this came the decision to focus on local agriculture and to increase support for local food and farms. “Again and again we saw and heard that area farms were under pressure and that unless farming can provide a living for families who want to farm, we would continue to lose our communities agricultural assets,” she said. “We saw an opportunity for
the Community Foundation to play a leading role in increasing the viability of local agriculture in order to preserve our rural landscape and culture. Plus, as with all things local, food is about relationships and can build community.” Farmers, food distributors, consumers, and restaurateurs who are interested in participating in the project are encouraged to call (231) 348-6705.
Moose Jaw Safari rides again Chilly temperatures and ample snowfall made for some happy snowmobile enthusiasts last Saturday, January 19 at the annual Moose Jaw Safari. Riders took off in Harbor Springs and rode 30 miles to the Center Township hall, near Lark’s Lake. Harbor Light photos by Jessica Evans
INTRODUCING DR. DARCIE SHARAPOVA Board Certified in Family Medicine
Little Traverse Primary Care is proud to welcome Darcie Sharapova, MD to our Patient-Centered Medical Home team. Darcie (Dohnal) Sharapova, a Wisconsin native, is a silver medalist speed skater from the 1992 Winter Olympics. Dr. Sharapova attended Memorial University Medical School in Newfoundland and previously practiced at Borgess Family Medicine in Plainwell, MI. We are excited to now have her as one of our board certified family physicians.
Downtown Harbor Springs outfitterharborsprings.com 231.526.2621 Open Every Day
She is now accepting new patients of all ages.
Little Traverse Primary Care
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Clothing • Footwear • Accessories Adults and Kids
Skis • Snowshoes Rentals and Sales
View Area Property for sale online | Search by MLS # www.CBGreatLakes.com • 231-526-1100 HARBOR SPRINGS | MLS #434338 | $359,000
PETOSKEY | MLS#435636 | $109,900
Set on 10 private acres, this home features over 3200 sq ft of living space, 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, great room with fireplace, upscale kitchen open to dining, library, sunroom, office/hobby room. Thermo windows with screens. Expansive decks and porches, 2 1/2 car attached garage, 1 1/2 detached garage, large pole building with insulated workshop area with heat.
Nicely remodeled home with an additional storage building. Home offers 3 bedrooms and 2 baths. Enjoy the deck off the back of the home with views of Lake Michigan. Seller offering owner occupants up to $500 towards a home warranty. DEBRA SCHIRMER (231) 632-6353
HARBORSPRINGS|MLS#434450 | $460,000
HARBOR SPRINGS | MLS #434510 | $224,000
North Central offers Middle Eastern studies conference
North Central Michigan College will host a Middle Eastern Studies conference focusing on politics and culture on Friday, February 15 from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. on the Petoskey campus. Teachers, students and the community are invited to attend this free day-long conference on the Middle East. The conference includes plenary sessions and workshops. A Middle Eastern lunch will be served at noon for $10. Speakers include Dr. Alam Payind, director, and Melinda McClimans, associate director, of the Ohio State Middle East Studies Center; Barbara Petzen, education director at Middle East Policy Council in Washington, D.C.; Angele Khasho Larson, professor at North Central and Dr. Hashem Hilal of Petoskey. Subjects will include unPRICE REDUCED derstanding Islam, teaching PETOSKEY $109,900 teachers howhome to with teach about storage building Nicely remodeled an additional offers 3 bedrooms and 2 the baths. Enjoy the deck off the bac the Middle East, dreams, home with views of Lake Michigan. Seller offering owner fearsupand hopes Palestinpants to $500 towardsof a home warranty. (435636) DEBRA SCHIRMER (231) 632-6353 ian and Israeli youth, youth culture, Syria today, current BIRCHWOOD developments in Afghanistan, and the roles and aspirations HARBOR SPRINGS $460,000 of Middle Eastern women. Beautiful Nick White home onfor the 6th hole of Birc SB CEU’s arecustom available Farm Course. Light and airy with a great open floor. 4 beds, teachers for $50. For more cathedral ceilings, hardwood floors, screened porch ove the course. Newly updated and in immaculate information, call Kerri Fin- condition. (4 JIM SZOCINSKI (231) 838-6642 layson, at 231-348-6653. For registration information, call 231-348-6705 or visit the website atSPRINGS http://www.ncmich. HARBOR $224,000 Enjoy all country living has to offer in this comfortable ranc edu/pdfs/Middle_Eastern_ on 40 mostly wooded acres. With a large fenced garden Conference2013.pdf. pond, apple trees, two deer blinds, And trails throughout, th
erty will delight in every season. The 3 bedroom home has living/kitchen/dining area, a full basement, sun porch and n overlooking the garden and woods. (434510) JOHN CARR (231) 526-4000 Beautiful Nick White custom home on the 6th hole of Birchwood’s Farm Course. Light and airy with a great open floor plan. 4 beds, 4 baths, cathedral ceilings, hardwood floors, screened porch overlooking the course. Newly updated and in immaculate condition. JIM SZOCINSKI (231) 838-6642
Enjoy all country living has to offer in this comfortable ranch home on 40 mostly wooded acres. With a large fenced garden area, a pond, apple trees, two deer blinds, and trails throughout, this property will delight in every season. The 3 bedroom home has an open living/kitchen/dining area, a full basement, sun porch and nice deck overlooking the garden and woods.
10 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly Brought to you in part by:
ABOUT TOWN Winter Outings
30th Annual Cross Country Ski Loppett, will be hosted
At the Movies with Cynthia Morse Zumbaugh
Mama I’m not a big fan of horror movies, or at least what have passed for horror movies in recent years. Slash and gore do not, in my opinion, take the place of suspense nor surpass my imagination. Where is Hitchcock when we need him? Happily, Mama has suspense aplenty and it successfully gave me the heebie jeebies; it’s one of the best movies of this genre in quite some time. The problem with reviewing a horror movie is in deciding how much to say; if you give away the surprises, the movie loses everything, so I am going to be deliberately vague on this one. As the movie opens, we see a father (Nikolaj Coster Waldau) take his two daughters to a cabin deep in the woods, apparently for a sinister purpose. Five years later, the two young girls are found alive and in a feral state. They are filthy; they scurry like animals and eat the occasional bug. It is difficult to believe, how were they able to keep themselves alive for all that time? They are examined by a psychiatrist, who determines they should be able to lead normal lives (seriously?) and their very well meaning Uncle Jeffrey, also played by CosterWaldau, takes the girls into his home. There is much behavior that should have been considered cautionary and Jeffrey’s girlfriend Annabel (Oscar nominee Jessica Chastain) certainly has her concerns, but when Jeffrey suffers an accident, she steps up into the role of primary care giver. I’ve heard some complaints about excessive CGI usage; I didn’t find it to be excessive, I think the way some of the characters moved added so much to the film. There were many “gotcha” moments that had me out of my seat and my cuticles may be beyond salvaging; this is a scary movie. The two actresses who play the little girls are amazing; Megan Charpentier and Isabelle Nelisse deserve much of the credit for the success of this movie. Coster-Waldau is solid, but it is up to Chastain to carry the movie and she does so brilliantly. This movie is based on a short film, also written and directed by Andrés Muschietti and produced by Guillermo del Toro (Pan’s Labyrinth); you can find it on Youtube if you would like a simpler and shorter taste of this movie. Somehow Mama was given a PG13 rating; I’m not sure I wouldn’t have gone with an R. I do know that it’s not for younger children because of the scary/gore factor. There is a little profanity and one sexual situation, very mild, but I’ll probably be having nightmares myself.
Harbor Springs Ice Rink/Kiwanis Park At the Ice Rink, Dinner and a Movie Nights,are held on Fridays throughout the winter. Those planning to attend for the pizza should arrive at the ice rink no later than 5:20 pm, pizza will be ordered at 5:30. Movie starts at 6:00 pm Cost for Pizza $3.00; Movie is free. Movie for Friday, January 25, Dr Seuss’ The Lorax. Free Ice Skating Lessons are offered Saturday Mornings this winter. Beginner and Intermediate lessons offered every half hour from 10 am to noon. Free Ice Skating Games Saturdays from 1-3 p.m. Sat, Jan 26Pizza - Kids’ Offering Choice. For more informaslice tion onby all the events/weather conditions the -Ice Rink fromcall 11am 2 pm 231-526-0610.
Cross Country Ski Clinic
by The Outfitter of Harbor Springs on Sunday, February 3. This classic xc ski tour on 16 miles of groomed trail from Harbor Springs to Cross Village is open to skiers of all ages and abilities. Skiers may opt for shorter mileage by starting at aid stations on Middle Village Rd or Wormwood Lane.. Loppet ends at Anne and Bob Valla’s house (Former Cross Nest) with a celebration of food and drink catered by The Depot, un and door prizes. Don’t miss this winter tradition! Registration limited to 120 participants. To register: visit www.outfitterharborsprings.com or stop in The Outfitter at 153 E. Main St or call 231-526-2621.
The Petoskey Regional Audubon Society invites the public to join them on Sat, January 25 from 1-4 p.m. for a free snowshoe outing at Little Traverse Conservancy’s Black Hole Preserve near Alanson, with Doug Fuller. Meet at the north end of the public parking lot adjacent to the Hillside Garden in Alanson (along US 31, near the intersection with M68) and caravan to the site. For more information contact Doug at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Grass River Shiver Snowshoe Race & Winterfest Family Fun Day, will take place Sat, January 26. The 3rd annual Grass River Shiver Snowshoe Race will be held on the trails of the Grass River Natural Area. Registration begins at 9 a.m. for 5k and 10k races. Races begin at 10:00. There will be a free Fun Run for children and families. Cost for racers is $15 in advance, $20 day of race. Children under 12 are free. Register online at www.grassriver.org or call theGrass River office at (231) 533-8314, Winterfest Family Fun Day will follow the race with a Chowder Challenge from 11-1. Free Family activities will be available from 11 to 3. Grass River Natural Area is located at 6500 Alden Highway, Bellaire.
Camp Daggett offers great activities, for families this
Kathy Germain. After the walk we will tour the college’s new Science Center. Meet at the top of the stairway at the entrance to the Natural Area, at the southeast corner of the college’s Community Recreation Center parking lot.
Chamber of Commerce Carriage rides are planned in downtown Harbor Springs, through February 24, 2013 on Fridays and Sundays, 2 p.m.-5 p.m. Loading will be every 30 minutes on Bay St near Pier, New York Restaurant and Bar Harbor. For more information call the driver Scott Ward (8386124) or the Chamber at 231526-7999. These are merchant sponsored rides and are free to the public.
Harbor Springs Annual Chili Cook-Off, Sunday, Feb 17 , 2-4 pm at Stafford’s Pier. Chili, beer, friendly competition, winter fun!
North Central Michigan College NCMC’s luncheon lecture series for the winter semester will begin on Friday, Jan 25. Forest fires will be the subject of the first lecture on January 25. Sue Stewart, Ph.D., has spent 20 years with the U.S. Forest Service and will talk about her research into wildland fire issues and protecting neighborhoods. All Luncheon Lecture programs are held on Fridays at noon in the Library conference room. Reservations are preferred. Call 231-348-6600 to reserve your place at the table. Cost is $9, lunch is included.
The NCMC gym and fitness center will offer several fitness and fun winter activities, for families of all ages.
on the Petoskey campus. North Central’s financial aid office is hosting the program for parents and students attending or planning to attend any college or university. The program will include an explanation of the categories, types and sources of financial aid, the cost of attending college, expected family contributions, the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), and scholarship searches. For more information on the program contact Virginia Panoff, NCMC’s director of financial aid, 231-348-6698.
Eggs, Duck Rillettes, Assortment of Gourmet Cheese and Artisanal Meats, and Roasted Organic Turkey on Mini Rolls with a variety of paired wines. Local Guitar/vocalist Jeff Pagel will perform in the galleries. Doors open at 5:30 and music runs to 7 pm. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 per person the day of Swirl when available 75 and may beSinpurchased online ce 19 at www.crookedtree.org or by Annual callingOur 231-347-4337.
Cinco de Mayo Come Celebrate! Getting Kids Outdoors Great Food! Margaritas! Fun!
Bring Your Ice Fishing 101 Friends! - Are you an parent, grandeducator, Tuesday, Mayor5th
Crooked Tree Arts Center The nationally acclaimed Chicago comedy troupe, The Improvised Shakespeare Company is playing at the Crooked Tree Arts Center, Saturday, Feb 2, 4 pm family show (grades7 and up) and an 8:00 pm uncensored evening show. Reserved seatsare available at www.crookedtree.org: $25 for members/$35 for nonmembers and $10 for students.
The 32nd Annual Juried Photography Exhibition, will be on display through April 5, 2013 in the Bonfield Gallery and is free and open to the public. For more information call the CTAC at 231-347-4337 or visit www.crookedtree.org. Regular Gallery hours are Mon-Fri 9-5, Wed 10-5; Sat 10-4. The CTAC is on Mitchell St in downtown Petoskey.
Happy Every Hour D y, All NTree The Crooked YouthaOrigh t L12th ong chestra, will celebrate its
parent who wants to know 5-9pm about outdoor opportunities and skills for your students or family? Check out the upcoming event with Getting Kids Outdoors in Emmet County and its partners. Join us for Ice Fishing 101 on Crooked Lake. Learn basic winter ecology, including winter water testing and moni-
Serving Breakfast &-continued Lunch WIFI available Grill Open Until 2pm 12:30 on Sun.
145 E. Main St.
CAFE • PIZZERIA email@example.com
FULL BREAKFAST • LUNCH DELICIOUS PIZZA • DELIVERY BEER, WINE & COCKTAILS
E. MAIN ST • HARBOR SPRINGS OPEN 8AM-11PM
season with the annual Winter Serving Concert on Sunday, January 27 at 3:00 pm inOpen the Ross Daily Stoakes Breakfast & Lunch Theater at the CTAC, 461 E. Grill Open Until 2pm at 4pm Mitchell St in Petoskey. Orches12:30 on Sun. tra directors, Robert Dudd and Old Fashioned Jennifer McAndrews have been Malts and Shakes working with students since FREE Internet September to prepare for their first performance of the season. 526-5591 • 145 E. Main The Concert Orchestra and Jazz firstname.lastname@example.org Ensemble will also be featured in the performance. The concerts are free to the public. The Crooked Tree Youth Orchestras are funded by a grant from the Dorothy Family and the *offerGerber good through May 10, 2009 Gerber Programs for Children and Music. For more information call the CTAC at (231) Pleasantview Rd. 347-4337.
2 for $25 Dinner Menu Every Day, All Night Long
Activities will be in the Student and Community Resource Center gym on the Petoskey campus on the first Monday of each month, at 5 p.m. Activities will include soccer, basketball, volleyball and Eclipse Ball. The fitness staff will be available to help parents and their children with all activities. Family Fun and Fitness are also scheduled on Feb 4, March 4, AprilJust 1 andoff May 6. Cost is $5 per family and Harbor Springs includes all activities and light Swirl at the Crooked Tree refreshments.
winter. On Saturday, January 26 and February 23 from 5-9 p.m., experience the solitude of the wilderness as you snowWomen in the Wild crossshoe by torchlight at Camp country ski clinic, will be Daggett. Sponsored by Bearcub hosted by The Outfitter of HarOutfitter of Petoskey,, this NCMC’s Nursing and Allied bor Springs on Thursday, JanuHealth Faculty will hold family-fun event will include ary 24 from 10 am-noon. Imhot chocolate, cookies as you information sessions, on prove your classic nordic skiing Dinners warm up by the fireBistro in camp’s Wednesday, February 20 and technique with tips and drills main lodge. Buy raffleEvery ticketsWednesday for March 20 at 4 p.m. to explain on the groomed trails at BirchBearcub products with all pro-6 and the8,process for admission into between woodHeart Farms GolfShaped and CountryPizzas! ceeds going tocall Camp Daggett. thereserve college’s highly competitive 231/539-7100 to Club.Get Open to women of all agesa Your Valentine Admission is free, donations nursing and allied health career who want to get outdoors and Great new wine are and cheese selection encouraged and snowshoes Large Two-Item programs. The sessions will be gain skills together. Previous Just available for all ages. For more in Room 122 of the college’s Heart Shaped Pizza x-c ski experience needed. Fee $10.99 call Brent Marlatt information, main administration/classis $10 and equipment rentals tues - sat 10am -4pm! 231-347-9742. room building on the Petoskey February 14th are available. Pre-registration campus. required: call 231-526-2621 or
www.teddygriffins.com Arts Center continues on
Grand Opening!!! Of our
Week of January 23-29, 2013
The Petoskey Regional for more info, visit www.outfit1030 State St Audubon Society invites terharborsprings.com. Harbor1030 Springs State, Harbor Springs the public to join them on
231-526-2424 Sat, Feb. 9 from 9 am to noon
for a free snowshoe outing at NCMC’s Natural Area, with
Financial Aid for College will be the topic of a free program at NCMC on Thursday, January 31 from 7-8:30 pm in the college library
Thursday, January 24 featuring a sampling of creative appetizers and fine wines from The Depot Club and Restaurant of Harbor Springs. Chef Bob Vala will offer Smoked Trout Deviled
Saturdays from 5-8pm 231.539.7100 to reserve your place.
Pellston, an eclectic alternative
Closed during regular hours for the season.
Heart Shaped Pizzas! Playoff Get #1Your Valentine a aily Specials Are Back D e h 2 Large - 3 Item Pizzas TJust Large Two-Item
Breadstix Cinnastix Heart Shaped Pizza Large order Wings or Bites February 14th 2-Liter $40.00
Large - 3 Item Pizza order of Breadstix Large Wing or Bites 2-Liter $29.40
$10.99 Monday: All You-Can-Eat King Crab Legs
Tuesday: 2-for-1 Entrees All Night Wednesday: Happy Hour Specials $3 Micro Brews Thursday: Sushi Night 1030 State, Harbor Springs Friday: Bo Ssam 231-526-2424 Saturday: Prime Rib or Beef Sunday: Roast Beef Hash and Poached Eggs The Bistro Menu is back for the winter. Check our Facebook page for the current menu and updates. www.thenewyork.com
Have these specials delivered for $3 more
1030 State St Harbor Springs Corner of Bay & State Streets Harbor Springs Open Daily at 5 p.m. Reservations 231-526-1904
Fresh Great Lakes Fish Choice Meats Awesome Pasta Award Winning Wine List
2 Din Ev All N
Just off Harbor
Week of January 23-29, 2013
-continued toring methods to become a successful winter angler on an inland lake. Join fun and professional conservation staff from the Little Traverse Bay Bands of Odawa Indians, and naturalist Maureen Stine of Natureology and GKO. Meet at the LT Township Boat Launch on US-31, 5 miles east of Petoskey Dress warmly! Wear many layers and boots! All equipment and bait provided. Free program, no registration required. For more info contact Alison Berry at email@example.com or Maureen Stine at 231-838-4913 for more information.
Winter Education Series Tip of the Mitt Watershed Council 2013 Winter Education Series Ice Breakers: Next in the series Thursday, Jan 24, Inland Waterway Walleye Study. Future topics for the Series include:Feb. 7, Lake Levels with Jennifer McKay; Feb 21, Aquatic Plants of Northern Michigan, Native and Invasive with Kevin Cronk; March 7: Tannery Creek, Protection and Restoration of a Stream and Its Watershed with Jennifer Gelb and Dr. Grenetta Thomassey; and on March 21:Paddling the
Great Lakes: Lake Erie with gust speaker Stephen Brede. All sessions are held from Noon-1:00 pm at Tip of the Mitt Watershed Council, 426 Bay Street, Downtown Petoskey. These events are free and open to the public. Feel free to bring a lunch, coffee and snack provided. Pre-registration required (limited to 15 per session) Call 231-347-1181.
Books and More Community Stitch, an open knitting/crochet group that brings people together to work on projects that help others in our community. All levels and ages are welcome. The group meets at the Harbor Springs Library on Tuesdays at 12:30 pm. Call (231)526-2531 or visit www.harborspringslibrary.org for more information.
Spanish Speaking Group, for anyone interested in practicing their Spanish speaking and listening skills are welcome to join us at the Harbor Springs Library on Thursdays at 5:00pm. All abilities and ages are welcome to attend this informal conversation group. The group will will not be meeting January 17-31. It will start back up on February 7. Call 526-2531 or visit www.harborspringslibrary. org for more information.
Film Screening, Movies will be shown at the library on the 2nd and 4th Thursday of each month at 7:30 p.m. All movies are free and open to the public. Please visit our website www. harborspringslibrary.org for more information and future movie listings. Jan 24 Movie: Crash. Feb 14: “Winged Migration”
Friends at the Carnegie, presents Frinske-Inneriks Terroriste: The 40th Year Remembrance of the U.P Bomber, presented by Rick Wiles. Monday, January 28 at 7:00 pm at the
Carnegie Bldg, 451 E Mitchell St, downtown Petoskey. This program is sponsored by the Petoskey District Library and the Friends of the Library. The event is open to the public and admission is free. For more information, call the Library at 231-758-3100.
A variety of monthly and weekly programs for infants, children and teenagers will be offered by the PDL during the 2013 Winter-Spring seasons. The PDL Chess Club, The “Chess Gang” will meet from 3-5 in the Children’s Program Room Mondays through May 21 The activity is free, players of all skill levels are welcome and are encouraged to bring chess sets from home if they have them. Family Fun Nights will be held in the Carnegie Building from 6:30-8:30 on the third Tuesday of the month. Parent Child Lap Sits; Story Hours on Saturday these programs are offered by Youth Service Staff; there will be two 5-week sessions of Babies and Books, and more. Call the Youth Services Dept at 7583112 for more information on the many programs available. Library is open: Mon-Thurs 10 am-7 pm; Fri, Sat, Sun: Noon-5 pm. Library is located in downtown Petoskey, 500 E Mitchell St. 231-758-3100. library@ petoskeylibrary.org.
Arts Studio & Pottery Demonstrations, Sturgeon River Pottery, Petoskey: Our Michigan-based artists will conduct live demonstrations on pottery, tile making and clay sculpture Saturdays, Jan 26-March 30, 2013 10 am-4 pm. Free, open to the public. No reservations required. For more information call Sturgeon River Pottery 231-347-0590; www. sturgeonriver.com.
Petoskey Film Theater:. will be showing the French historical drama “Farewell, My Queen” on Wed, Jan 23 and Fri Jan 25 at 7:30 pm. at the Petoskey District Library Carnegie Bldg. (old library, 451 E. Mitchell St). Donations appreciated. For more information on upcoming films call the PFT Movie Hotline at 758-3108,
Music and Dance
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 11 Brought to you in part by:
Books of Note Me Before You Author: Jojo Moyes Louisa Clark is ordinary. She has an ordinary job at The Buttered Bun, she has an ordinary education, she has an ordinary boyfriend, and she has an ordinary family (or as much as any family can be ordinary). Frank, the owner of The Buttered Bun, informs Louisa that he is closing the store - effective immediately. Louisa is shoved out into the world of the unemployed and begins her job search. She lasts a day at the chicken processing factory and her prospects are not bright. Louisa’s father lives in fear that he will be laid off from the furniture factory. Louisa’s sister Treena lives at home with her son Thomas, leaving the smallest bedroom for Louisa. They are all depending on Louisa to get a job and help them all through this latest of financial disasters. Louisa answers an ad to care for a man who is paraplegic. She envisions an elderly man whose hand she can hold, a man she can read to, and a drooling man she can spoon feed. Lou, being a free-spirit in the fashion department, borrows a too tight suit belonging to her mother, and sets off for this latest job interview. She arrives at Granta House knowing she is completely out of her element. Granta House and the mistress, Camilla Traynor, are very high end indeed, but Louisa, with her positive attitude and ripped borrowed suit, gets the job...and the real story begins! A love story in the dark, cold days of winter is just the thing - this coming from me, the Queen of Darkness. The story will keep you riveted, turning those pages, wondering how it will turn out. The characters are believable and the family dynamics will have you laughing out loud. The antics of the neighbors, though secondary characters, are priceless. Treat yourself to an upbeat story that will warm you on these cold winter days. The English sense of humor is in full bloom on these pages! REVIEWED BY JUDY CUMMINGS
BESTSELLERS The Heartland Indie Bestseller List, as brought to you by IndieBound, GLIBA, and MBA, for the week ended Sunday, September 23, 2012. Based on reporting from the independent booksellers of the Great Lakes Independent Booksellers Association, the Midwest Independent Booksellers Association, and IndieBound. For an independent bookstore near you, visit IndieBound.org.
1. A Memory of Light, Robert Jordan 2. Gone Girl, Gillian Flynn 3. The Round House, Louise Erdrich 4. Flight Behavior, Barbara Kingsolver 5. Tenth of December: Stories, George Saunders 6. The Last Runaway, Tracy Chevalier 7. The Twelve Tribes of Hattie, Ayana Mathis 8. The River Swimmer: Novellas, Jim Harrison 9. Me Before You, Jojo Moyes 10. The Casual Vacancy, J.K. Rowling 1. Help, Thanks, Wow, Anne Lamott 2. The World Until Yesterday, Jared M. Diamond 3. Barefoot Contessa Foolproof, Ina Garten 4. Behind the Beautiful Forevers, Katherine Boo 5. Fat Chance, Robert Lustig 6. I Could Pee on This, Francesco Marciuliano 7. Thomas Jefferson: The Art of Power, Jon Meacham 8. Shred, Ian K. Smith 9. Wild, Cheryl Strayed 10. The Smitten Kitchen Cookbook, Deb Perelman
Brought to you twice per month by:
The Great Lakes Chamber presents the Orchestra, first Sunday Series Recital of 2013 at the First Presbyterian Church in Harbor Springs on Sunday,January 27, at 4 pm. A varied program of chamber music makes us this recital. Admission is free. This Sunday Series recitals provide the community the opportunity to experience an intimate musical event. Michelle Mitchum and Robin McCarty will perform a Bach suite comprised of various movements arranged for piano four hands, and Schubert’s Fantasy in F Minor Opus 103, also for piano four hands. Jamie Platte, Maranda Ginop, and Dore Furstenberg will illustrate the rich soprano Repertoire. Peter Sims accompanies and serves as the vocal coach for the trio of sopranos.
The Opera House in Cheboygan will be presenting its sixth Annual Northern Michigan Has Talent, on Saturday, Feb 23 at 7:30 pm. The amateur talent show features people of all ages, with talents ranging from vocals to bands to piano. This concert will feature 11 amateur performing artists who reside in the Northern Michigan area and who will be selected from auditions to be held on Sat, Feb 2 at 10 am on The Opera House stage. Tickets are now available for the show at the Opera House Box office. Call 231-627-5841.
Registration for the Spring Concert of the Northern Michigan Chorale, will be held on Mondays, January 28 and February 4, 2013 from 6:15-7:00 pm at the Petoskey High School Vocal Music Room. Parking is in the back parking lot of the high school. Rehearsals start on Jan 28 and continue
Harbor Springs’ Own Book Store Open Daily • Year ‘Round
152 East Main Street Harbor Springs
“Read Between the Covers” on Monday evenings, from 7-9 pm. The concert features “The Music of James Quitman Mulholland” The Chorale will be singing his arrangements of ballads by Robert Burns, as well as some Irish love songs, among others. The spring concert will be performed at the Petoskey Middle School Auditorium the evening of Sat, April 20 and Sunday afternoon, April 21. Peter D. Sims continues as the director of the Chorale. Auditions are not necessary to join. For more information on membership fees and the Chorale, call Janada Chingwa at 231-347-1618.
Ballroom Dance of Northern Michigan, meets every Tuesday night at Bay Tennis & Fitness off M-119 On Woodview Dr., Harbor Springs. A one-hour group lesson begins at 7 pm, followed by open-dancing. Ballroom, Latin and Swing. Cost is $6/person. No partner necessary. Open to beginners no need to register. For lesson schedule call Judy at 231-3471426.
Church Disciplers Bible Study, is a Non-denominational in-depth study and fellowship. The study meets Tuesdays 9:30 - 11 a.m. at First Presbyterian Church, Petoskey. For more information call Joann Palmer, 526-0289.
First Presbyterian Church Harbor Springs: January 27, 10 am Worship service.
After the children’s message, all elementary-age kids are invited to attend “SundayS cool” in the lower level of the church. For more information visit www. fpchs.org or call 526-7332. First Presbyterian Church Harbor Springs is located at the corner of W. Lake and Cemetery Roads.
The Harbor Springs United Methodist Church will celebrate a “Service in Song” on Sunday, January 27 at 11 am. with Marion Kuebler and friends. Over a dozen favorite hymns will be sugn with stories, scripture and history related to each hymn. Jamie Platte will be the guest speaker. Marion Juebler will play on organ and piano, with Marga Eickholt on cello. The Men’s Trio will sing two pieces. The congregations will be invited to choose favorite hymns, also. . All are welcome. Please visit umcharborsprings. com for more information.
Stutsmanville Chapel, AWANA CLUBS meet onWednesdays 6 – 7:30 p.m. with Bible Clubs for 3 year olds – 6th graders Sunday morning Sunday School for all ages is held from 9:15-10:15 am. Classes for adults include a Marriage Class, a Bible Study Class, a Membership Class, a Biblical Slef-Confrontation Class and a Youth/Teen Class. Mark Smith will be speaking at the Sunday Morning Worship Service held at 10:30 am. Men’s Support Groups meet Monday & Wednesday evening at 6:30 p.m. at the church.
12 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of January 23-29, 2013
I believe in definition of choice Editor’s Note: This essay, the third in our community This I Believe collection, was written by Harbor Springs High School junior Cate Liska. We encourage anyone connected to our community to submit an essay, as we are partner with the Harbor Springs Library to build a collection of voices, and beliefs, that define who we are, together. When I tell people that I suffer from panic disorder, their response is usually surprise. I understand it—the stoic, collected Cate Liska occasionally runs around in moments of anxious desperation? Yes, yes she does. She’s not proud of it, but she doesn’t try to keep it a secret, either. I was diagnosed with this condition a little more than a year ago. The eponymous symptoms of panic disorder, in my case, are random, intense bouts of panic brought on by stress, exhaustion, hunger, or, most often, nothing in particular. I won’t bore or scare you with the dark gritty details of my condition, but I will say this: over the past year, it having been characterized by many a public panic attack, I let it become my defining feature. In November 2011, my mental state began morphing into a fetal position. I was crippled and disabled by my anxiety. I lived in fear of having a panic attack. I was always aware: I
am Cate Liska, and I have panic attacks. As the summer of 2012 bloomed, the anxiety eased and I felt more human. I still had panic attacks, but they were not the terrifying spectacles I experienced through the winter. However, November again returned as did my anxiety. Soon I was having panic attacks every day. These episodes slowly compounded into what I know as constant “derealization”, an anxious side effect in which I have a chronic fear that nothing is real. This has prompted many a doctor visit and several medications. Derealization is terrifying and uncomfortable and constant. It comes in waves, and at the crest of those waves are the situations in which I run from the classroom, hide in my bed, or become frenetic with fear. As I enter my seventh week of unreality, I have begun to turn my tables of thought. Not only am I sick and tired of feeling like a psycho, but I realize I am stronger than my disease. When I let an hour go by without noticing the derealization or after a school day of zero panic attacks, I am sure: I am not my disease. I believe in definition of choice. I believe that I can be defined by my illness, or by the hours that go by in which my illness does not affect me. I choose the hours. May they continue to grow longer.
Kate Liska (Courtesy photo)
Share your stories, experiences and beliefs Submit your essays
“This I Believe” is more than a powerful statement. It’s an international movement based on a 1950s radio program of the same name, hosted by acclaimed journalist Edward R. Murrow. In 2004, This I Believe was founded as an independent, notfor-profit organization that engages youth and adults from all walks of life in writing, sharing, and discussing brief essays about the core values that guide their daily lives. Now in 2013, This I Believe is coming to our community in the form of a partnership between the Harbor Light Newspaper and the Harbor Springs Library. Accepting submissions on a rolling basis, the up-to 500 word essays will be collected for a website, printed in this newspaper, and read at community gatherings hosted at the library. A continuous celebration of stories from all ages, this project will seek to give voice to a community, in its own words. To participate, simply put pen to paper (or fingers to keyboard) and finish the thought: “this I believe.” Here’s some additional guidelines, provided by This I Believe (www.thisibelieve.org) We understand how challenging this is—it requires such intimacy that no one else can do it for you. To guide you through this process, we offer these suggestions: Tell a story: Be specific. Take your belief out of the ether and ground it in the events of your life. Consider moments when belief was formed or tested or changed. Think of your own experience, work, and family, and tell of the things you know that no one else does. Your story need not be heart-warming or gut-wrenching—it can even be funny—but it should be real. Make sure your story ties to the essence of your daily life philosophy and the shaping of your beliefs.
Be brief: Your statement should be between 350 and 500 words. That’s about three minutes when read aloud at your natural pace. Name your belief: If you can’t name it in a sentence or two, your essay might not be about belief. Also, rather than writing a list, consider focusing on one core belief, because three minutes is a very short time. Be positive: Please avoid preaching or editorializing. Tell us what you do believe, not what you don’t believe. Avoid speaking in the editorial “we.” Make your essay about you; speak in the first person. Be personal: Write in words and phrases that are comfortable for you to speak. We recommend you read your essay aloud to yourself several times, and each time edit it and simplify it until you find the words, tone, and story that truly echo your belief and the way you speak. In a time when personal statements of belief-- as hard as they can be to describe-- are more important than ever, we’re humbled to offer a chance to be witness to the beliefs of our community. Gather the generations of a family together, task a book club, or simply commit to doing this for yourself-- just find a way to commit to contributing to this vital and wonderful community project, and when you do, email your essay to firstname.lastname@example.org, or mail it to the Harbor Light Newspaper, 211 E. Third Street, Harbor Springs, MI. 49740.
Please add your personal statement of belief to the community This I Believe project. Email essays (see submission guidelines to the right) to email@example.com or mail to the Harbor Light Newspaper, 211 E. Third Street, Harbor Springs, MI. 49740 For more information on the international This I Believe movement, or to read essays from other communities visit www.thisibelieve.org
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